Juul fired back at these findings, claiming researchers "failed to take into account real world conditions."
"We ought to be able to find the greater good and do this," Senator Tim Kaine told Newsweek.
Switching to vaping can help smokers quit altogether. The FDA shouldn't be fighting them. It should be helping.
The FDA commissioner expressed his concerns that e-cigarette companies "such as JUUL" are failing to protect teens from consuming tobacco by the array of flavored tobacco cigarettes and vaping pods.
Juul argues that teaming up with Marlboro will help in its mission to "eliminate cigarettes."
Young people posted on social media about using Juul on school grounds, in classrooms, in bathrooms, in the library and even during gym.
The teenager was hooked up to a breathing machine and had her lungs drained of fluid.
Kids are vaping in bathrooms, hallways and even classrooms.
Electronic cigarettes are safer than your typical pack, but that doesn't make them risk-free.
Researchers believe the finding highlights the importance of prevention over smoking cessation programs.
And high schoolers are abusing prescription opioids less than ever.
The state is cracking down on e-cigarettes with a new law that treats them like regular cigarettes and prohibits their use in some places.
Federal health officials hope the move will lower number of new smokers and reduce rates of smoking-related deaths.
The Navy has placed an indefiinte ban on the use of e-cigarettes on all its vessels and aircraft.
The costs of litigation and declining cigarette sales are forcing manufacturers to imagine a smoke-free future.
Public Health England (PHE) has urged workplaces to stop "vapers" from mixing with traditional smokers.
Cigarette companies have a year to remove colors, logos and distinctive fonts from their packaging.