Over 20 teenagers in three states have been hospitalized with lung disease. All have reportedly used vapes.
Chance Ammirata used to smoke one Juul pod every couple of days, which is the equivalent to around 10 cigarettes worth of nicotine.
Juul fired back at these findings, claiming researchers "failed to take into account real world conditions."
"The trauma that he caused to his lungs is significant," the victim's brother said.
"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 CDC said the increase "erased past progress" in reducing youth tobacco product use.
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.
It is the second reported death in the U.S. from an exploding e-cigarette.
A study released Monday said that 1.3 million more high school students vaped this year than in 2017.
In the United States, 1.3 million more high school students use e-cigarettes now than in 2017.
Some 3,500 babies die suddenly in the U.S. each year.
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.
Despite no deaths, dozens were still hospitalized.
The army has issued a warning about the danger.
And high schoolers are abusing prescription opioids less than ever.