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Cigarette smokers who used e-cigarettes at baseline were less likely to be smoking cigarettes a year later, i.e., e-cigarettes were helping people quit cigarettes BUT Former smokers …who used e-cigarettes at baseline were more likely to have relapsed
Philip Morris’s ongoing influence over the Foundation – as long as the Pledge Agreement remains in place – becomes clearer the closer one looks…While release of the Certificate of Incorporation, Bylaws and Pledge Agreement is a small start, it would sup
Q. Some are calling PMI interest in non-combustibles a cynical market expansion …DY. …I can look at the data in Japan which is showing that expansion of the Heat not Burn product is dramatically taking down Marlboro in that market. The same is happen
Interviewer: Franklin Apfel, World Health Communication Associates (WHCA) Interviewee: Derek Yach, Founder and Director Phillip Morris International (PMI) Foundation for a Smoke- Free World Commentary: Professor Martin McKee, London School of Hygiene
This blog, one of four, is part of series in which Apfel analyses and McKee comments on Yach’s interview responses on the tobacco industry and his involvement in the Foundation for a Smoke-Free World. The series is intended to identify new ways in which t
FDA took unconstitutional action when it made electronic cigarettes subject to the Tobacco Control Act (even though they contain no tobacco), lawsuits argue.
argues the deeming rule is unconstitutional and threatens individual liberty. One of PLF’s key arguments is that regulations with the force of law can only be signed off by agency executives nominated by the president and confirmed by the Senate. The dee
Plain packaging policy has been unsuccessful in reducing smoking rates and health-care costs in Australia and it will fail to do so in Europe too, writes Sinclair Davidson.
About 350 kids under the age of 18 become regular smokers each day — one in three will eventually die as a result. We should do everything we can to prevent young people from smoking and save lives. Increasing the tobacco age to 21 will help achieve thes
The real danger of their casual smoking, is that it ‘normalizes’ this behaviour to kids, Ken Gallinger writes.