Bans could do "more harm than good" by leading people back to smoking, according to experts.
Previous research has shown that plants respond to stress by producing several visual, chemical and tactile clues.
This concept of targeting the transparency of the scientific process "first appeared in tobacco industry documents in the 90s," Gretchen Goldman, the research director for the Center for Science and Democracy at the Union of Concerned Scientists, told Newsweek. "It was never about transparency."
A researcher told Newsweek the study suggests smoking is not only bad for our physical health, but our mental health, too.
"We ought to be able to find the greater good and do this," Senator Tim Kaine told Newsweek.
Some 600,000 children were killed by air pollution in 2016.
Is it a bird? Is it a plane? No, it's a massive underwater drone swarm.
The likely world's oldest living man has questionable health habits.
The new research also found an increasing amount of young people abstaining from substances altogether.
The study sheds light on the little-understood chemicals left behind years after a cigarette has been put out.
Researchers believe the finding highlights the importance of prevention over smoking cessation programs.
She's a freshman at Harvard University.
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.
Smoking at bus stops, in cars near children, as well as vaping or puffing away on a hookah in cafes may soon be a thing of the past in Russia.
Federal health officials hope the move will lower number of new smokers and reduce rates of smoking-related deaths.
Laws restricting sales of e-cigarettes to minors led to an increase in smoking among underage pregnant teenagers.
Public health officials argue that onscreen smoking motivates teens to use tobacco.
Ramen noodles are more valuable than tobacco, according to a study of U.S. prisoners.
The upper house of parliament is pondering an EU directive on tobacco branding.