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Study finds that e-cigarettes, when sold as mass-marketed consumer products, do not help people quit smoking.
Oncologist wins Senate backing by a vote of 72 to 18.
Swedish Match will be able to advertise its pouches as posing a lower risk of lung cancer and other illnesses than cigarettes.
It isn’t a complete surprise that some young people are “going back to the product they were trying to quit in the first place.”
AACR report highlights progress in preventing and treating cancer—including 27 new drug approvals last year—but disparities persist.
Some of the teens and young adults suffered severe lung damage after smoking e-cigarettes.
Use by adolescents poses a concern: Medical experts say some users will transition to tobacco products, which are closely linked to cancer.
The agency announces “forceful” new actions focused on retailers and manufacturers.
The epidemic-level rises in youth e-cigarette use is threatening the progress we’ve made toward reducing youth tobacco use.
That’s compared with using patches, gum, lozenges, sprays, inhalers or a combination of such products.
Adolescents who first used e-cigarettes were four times more likely to begin smoking traditional cigarettes.
Large study uncovers new risks.
Steps aim to reduce use of electronic nicotine systems and flavored tobacco products by youth.
“The Real Cost” campaign to target nearly 10.7 million at-risk youth through digital platforms, social media and in-school ads nationwide.
“The accelerating trajectory of use we’re seeing in youth, and the resulting path to addiction, must end,” says the agency.
The effects could increase a smoker’s risk for cancer.
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