The National Tobacco Control Act gives the tobacco industry inside access to the decision making process.
E-cigarettes may help smokers quit but research is still limited.
E-cigarette usage among teens has surged. A tobacco control expert explains how flavors may be contributing.
Handheld scanning technology could help police crack down on e-liquids with too much nicotine.
Why tobacco giant isn't a credible partner for anti-cigarette smoking policy just yet, despite what they want you to think.
E-cigarettes are hotly debated because of the uncertainty of whether they are a gateway to cigarette smoking for teens, or an aid to smoking cessation. One thing is clear: They are not biodegradable.
E-cigarettes have proved a useful tool to stop many smoking, but they may have their own health problems too.
A new e-cigarette called Juul may be gaining popularity among youth. A new study used a novel approach to see if kids are vaping in school.
Some experts believe that e-cigarettes can help people stop smoking cigarettes. But do they lead others, especially teens, to start? The question intensifies as teens take up Juul.
South Africa's proposed new tobacco laws will tighten the grip on how cigarettes and other tobacco products are sold, marketed and regulated in the country.
The e-cigarette industry emerged as an alternative to traditional tobacco, but now it's dominated by Big Tobacco. That's why transnational regulations are needed for the industry.
Studies have found paying people to quit is more effective than other methods, so why are we not considering it in Australia?
FDA Director Scott Gottlieb has proposed discussions about drastically cutting nicotine levels in cigarettes. This could result in some of the biggest health gains in history.
A new study reveals the risks of vaping in non-smoking teenagers.
About one in 10 Americans say they sometimes smoke, often in social settings. Many think it's not so bad for them. A new study has some scary findings, when it comes to matters of the heart.
Personal stories about what helped people quit smoking can be misleading, and aren't strong evidence.
Young people are three times more likely to smoke if they've tried e-cigarettes first.
The recent decision to effectively ban e-cigarettes will hurt poor and disadvantaged smokers the most.
E-cigarettes remain effectively banned in Australia because advocates' evidence has failed to convince the Therapeutic Goods Administration.
Classing e-cigarettes as quit smoking aids could help rebrand the tobacco industry as a legitimate player in health policy. Here's why we should be concerned.