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Don’t be too surprised if you get a visit from General Cigar’s president, Regis Broersma.
By making their voices heard, vapor companies and consumers can help save the industry.
Having severely curtailed tobacco, Canada is now going after vapor.
Innovation continues in the time-tested RYO and MYO categories.
Stakeholders talk nicotine in Warsaw
Borgwaldt establishes its Vapor Competence Center.
Trademark protection for tobacco products in Germany
Turkey’s exports of tobacco products and leaf tobacco are buoyant at the moment and some believe that they could go much higher with legislative changes.
The number of tobacco growers in Zimbabwe has increased by 15 percent to 81,301 this farming season, according to the Tobacco Industry and Marketing Board.
Zimbabwe is preparing to open flue-cured tobacco sales earlier this year than was the case last year, a move that should help farmer finances and the country’s economy.
A cigarette manufacturer in the Philippines is looking to expand tobacco production on the Philippines’ island of Mindanao, where growing conditions are said to be most favourable.
The provincial government of Ontario, Canada, says it is following the law in fining tobacco growers for over-planting, but there is a suggestion that planting rules lack clarity.
If the launch in the UK of the iQOS heated-tobacco device is demonstrating one thing it is that it is difficult to get across to some people the workings of a new technology.
A lot of vapor businesses and believers in the concept of tobacco-harm reduction are pinning their hopes on convincing the new US administration to roll-back some of the more egregious regulations on vapor products.
With smog outside and tobacco smoking bans successfully in force inside, Beijingers could do worse than to pop inside for a breath of fresh air.
In the lead-up to 2020, Japan is preparing to ban tobacco smoking in public places, perhaps because it doesn’t want people sitting in café’s puffing on performance-enhancing drugs.
New research has confirmed a previous finding that current snus use is strongly protective against Parkinson’s disease, with more protection provided by heavier and long-term use.
The organizers of the Global Forum on Nicotine have announced that the deadline for the submission of oral presentation abstracts is January 31.
Former and current smokers might be able to reduce their risk of lung cancer by taking anti-inflammatory medication regularly.
News of CORESTA’s general activities and special projects, along with documents and reports, are now available for download from the organization’s website.
Keller and Heckman will present a vapor law symposium in Washington, D.C. on Feb, 2- 3.
Electronic cigarettes have been found by Ireland’s Health Information and Quality Authority to provide a cost-effective method of helping more people to quit smoking.
The commercialization of Voke, the safer alternative to cigarettes that doesn’t heat liquid, use a battery or create vapor, should gather momentum during this year.
Having obtained for Voke a medicinal license from the UK’s Medicines and Healthcare Products Regulatory Agency, British American Tobacco has put the product on the back burner.
A jury in the Eighth Judicial Circuit Court of Florida has ruled in favor of Mary Faricy Pardue in a case against R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. and Philip Morris USA.
A challenge that was mounted in the UK against the government’s imposition of standardized tobacco-products packaging seems to be running out of steam.
British American Tobacco is considering its options after the loss of a court appeal against the UK government’s plan to impose standardized cigarette pack requirements.
Philip Morris International has accepted a ruling made against it by an international investment disputes tribunal and says that it is no longer a party to any investment protection claims.