While the FDA and the CDC concentrated federal resources on hyping a fabricated epidemic of vaping, the nation sat vulnerable to pandemic.
Many fear that the administration crack-down on electronic cigarettes will have far greater consequences for public health than addicting teens.
Until recently, I was the White House public health policy advisor to President Trump, hearing Juul’s grandiose claims of being a global white-hat on a mission to save the world from Big Tobacco.
The media is trumping up a fake national health crisis, but the only thing vaping poses an existential threat to is the tobacco industry’s business model.
Teens aren’t vaping because of flavors. They are vaping because of nicotine. And the vape industry should stop playing dumb about it.
The truth is, one Juul pod is not equivalent to one pack of cigarettes. And building a vaping prevention campaign around this message is dishonest and misleading.
Michigan’s Democrat Gov. Gretchen Whitmer invoked her executive authority Wednesday to make her state the first to ban sales of flavored e-cigarettes.
A Nebraska school district has decided to randomly drug test students to find out if they’re Juuling. Nanny state meddling won’t help anyone, though.
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