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future of vaping Tag

Vapers and smokers in San Francisco will find it harder to find their favorite e-juice flavors from next April. Last Tuesday, the Board of Supervisors approved an ordinance which bans the sale of flavored e-liquids, menthol cigarettes, flavored cigars and more. Unsurprisingly, the decision was justified based on the idea that “flavored tobacco products promote youth initiation of tobacco use,” but no consideration whatsoever was given to the committed smokers who are only able to quit using flavored e-liquids. As always, the cries to

Anyone who’s been vaping for a while knows that while California is home to some of the world’s best juice mixers, and has a lively vape shop scene, the state’s legislators and public health officials are some of the most hostile people on the planet. There’s nowhere that’s more true than in San Francisco Bay, the former counterculture capital of the world that’s now slowly turning into a sort of Islamic State with chai latte. If it’s fun, and isn’t marijuana, the politicians don’t

Most of the action in the e-cigarette debate is taking place in the USA and UK. Britain is moving towards a pro-vaping position, with all the major health organizations recognizing its potential as a harm reduction technique and the National Health Service recommending e-cigs to smokers. The USA is still going down the prohibitionist route, with every level of public health treating vaping as just one more part of the “tobacco epidemic.” When it comes to vaping and its place in society, the USA and

In the dismal tide of anti-vaping legislation that’s spreading across the USA there are a few places that stand out as particularly bad. Indiana, for example, where the licensing requirements are so blatantly rigged that the FBI is apparently investigating. In California the state’s hyperactive (and cash-strapped) anti-tobacco lobby is increasingly forcing vapers into the smoking areas they thought they’d managed to leave. And then there’s Pennsylvania. Taxation is always a popular way to have a go at vapers, for some pretty obvious reasons. A lot

The United States Surgeon General released a new report on vaping this morning, and it’s already causing uproar all over the internet. Billed as the product of two years’ work, and the first comprehensive federal review on vapor products, it’s targeted solidly on youth vaping. In other words, it’s a huge and expensive exercise in “Think of the children!!!” Obviously nobody in their right mind is going to advocate that young people start vaping, but the Surgeon General ignores the big question – whether or

Washington, D.C. has become the latest US district to bring in harsh restrictions on vapers’ rights. A tough package of anti-tobacco laws passed last week turns out to include a ban on vaping in any indoor public place where smoking is already banned. The new laws, which have already been signed by Mayor Muriel E. Bowser, will make it illegal to vape in all bars, restaurants and workplaces. It could become law as early as January 2017, following a 30-day review period. D.C. vapers will

Last week I mentioned the World Health Organization’s tobacco control conference, COP 7. This is where more than 180 countries and a lot of health groups meet to discuss new anti-smoking policies – except, recently, it’s been more interested in vaping. Sadly it’s a very secretive conference, but a few brave vapers did fly all the way to India to see what was happening. One of them was British vaper and blogger Dick Puddlecote, and I managed to speak to him at the weekend. The

The World Health Organization was set up in 1946, and for 70 years it’s been seen as one of the great achievements of the United Nations. It played a major part in eliminating smallpox, the only human disease that’s been totally defeated so far. It’s helped fight malaria, cholera and other infectious diseases, and has saved millions of lives. Recently, however, the WHO’s popularity has been fading. The reason is simple: It’s stopped doing what it was set up to do – fight disease –

So the future for vaping looks very bleak. Evidence carries depressingly little weight when pitted against a pre-existing mistrust of anything resembling smoking, and regulators seem more eager to appease special-interest groups than look out for the well-being of smokers.The currently proposed regulations are morally disastrous, disproportionate and unjust, but is it too late to stop them? Can we bring the steam-train of heavy-handed regulation to a stand-still before it obliterates the hope for a future without combusted tobacco? Can we save vaping?The Future

The FDA’s proposed regulations for e-cigarettes leave a lot to be desired. With product safety standards being entirely absent and the bulk of implications for companies being the requirement to devote countless man-hours to filing paperwork, many have called the current proposal a de-facto ban on the majority of vaping products currently available.A proposed bill – HR 2058 – is trying to change the “grandfather date” and save the products currently on the market (and, potentially, the industry as a whole), but nothing is

Aside from the government – who stand to lose a lot of money in tobacco tax revenue from the rise in vaping – the two other main stakeholders are Big Tobacco and Big Pharma, the manufacturers of the deadly product we’re all trying to avoid and the ineffective medications people use to avoid it, respectively.Tobacco companies have almost all gotten in on the action, putting out their own “cigalike” products, but pharmaceutical companies have thus far said that they’re “not going to play.” However,

It’s easy to get lost in the continuous stream of scare-stories about vaping and attempts to treat it in exactly the same way as smoking, but in many ways, it’s strange that vaping has such a fervent opposition in the first place.As a product used almost entirely by smokers, which is likely many, many times safer for users than smoking, why should there be an opposition to vaping at all? What is it that makes people hate vaping? And will things change in the

Smoking was going to kill him. He could feel it. As he hacked out deep, guttural coughs each morning, when he felt like his airways clamping down as he tried to run for a bus or play a game of basketball with his son, and as he tried and failed to kick the habit again and again, he knew what was going to happen. The patches hadn’t worked. Chantix had given him a terrifying glimpse into psychosis. But there was one thing he hadn’t

One thing that it’s easy to forget is that the most important thing in the e-cigarette regulations debate isn’t the effect on the tiny fraction of non-smokers – adult or youth – who might take up vaping, it’s how it affects those who the product was designed to help: smokers and the ex-smoking vapers who’ve already made the switch.If the industry is decimated and companies with big bankrolls but little interest in innovation are left to hold court, how will the future of vaping

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