1218 GMT May 21, 2018
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Millions try e-cigarettes, but many stop
Many folks are trying e-cigarettes, but not everyone is sticking with them, a new survey found.
Can e-cigarettes help smokers quit?
As e-cigarettes become more popular, fewer people are taking up smoking traditional cigarettes.
Scientists reveal e-cigarettes may trigger unique immune responses
As the debate over the safety of electronic cigarettes rages, a new study found that e-cigarettes trigger damaging immune responses not seen from tobacco cigarettes.
Study finds e-cigarettes may be as harmful as smoking tobacco
Researchers at the University of Connecticut found evidence that electronic cigarettes, or e-cigarettes, may be as harmful as tobacco cigarettes.
Seeing e-cigarettes may boost desire to smoke
Newer versions of e-cigarettes known as vape pens may not look much like traditional cigarettes, but seeing someone use these devices still sparks a desire to smoke, a recent study suggests.
Warning on dangers of exploding e-cigarettes
Burns surgeons are warning of the dangers of electronic cigarettes after treating a string of smokers injured by exploding devices.
US bans sale of e-cigarettes, cigars to those under 18
The United States issued a sweeping ban on sales of e-cigarettes, cigars, pipe tobacco and hookahs to those under 18, marking the first time these products have been federally regulated.
Teens most drawn to e-cigarettes by online ads
While many forms of e-cigarette advertising increase the odds that teens will try the devices, a new US study suggests that this generation of digital natives is most enticed by promotions they see online.
Concern over sweet flavors attracting children to e-cigarettes
Advertisements for chocolate and bubble gum-flavored e-cigarettes could attract children to try vaping, according to new research.
E-cigarettes no better than regular smoking
E-cigarettes can cause cancer — even when they are nicotine-free, scientists have warned.
E-cigarettes contain up to 10 times carcinogens
E-cigarettes contain up to 10 times the level of cancer-causing agents in regular tobacco, Japanese scientists said.
E-cigarettes contain higher level of carcinogens: Study
Scientists have warned against the use of e-cigarettes, saying they contain up to 10 times the level of cancer-causing agents as their tobacco counterparts.
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