Study: 75 Percent Of Flavored E-Cigs Could Cause 'Popcorn Lung'The majority of flavored e-cigarette brands contain chemicals that can cause a harmful condition known as "popcorn lung," according to new research.
Study: Teens' E-Cigarette Use Linked With Later SmokingTeens who use e-cigarettes are more likely than others to later smoke conventional cigarettes and other tobacco products, a study at 10 Los Angeles high schools suggests.
Study: High School Smoking Hit New Low As E-Cigarettes BoomedTeen smoking hit a new low last year while the popularity of electronic cigarettes and water pipes boomed, a government report shows.
Study: US Teens Can Easily Order E-Cigarettes OnlineTeens in the U.S. can easily buy electronic cigarettes online, a new study finds.
Study: E-Cigarettes May Lure Teens Into Traditional SmokingTeens who use e-cigarettes may be lured into traditional smoking, a new study finds.
Study: Smokers Say Using E-Cigarettes is Just "Cooler" Than Using Other InhalersIn a recent study out of Rutgers University, the popularity of e-cigarettes was determined
Study: Cancer Risk In E-Cigarette VaporsAccording to a new study, vapor from e-cigarettes damage human cells in much the same way as smoke from traditional cigarettes.
Study: E-Cigarettes Don't Help Smokers QuitA new study claims that electronic cigarettes don’t help people quit smoking.
GA Lawmakers Ban Minors From Buying 'E-Cigarettes'Georgia lawmakers have voted to keep so-called e-cigarettes out of the hands of minors.
Study: Hookah, E-Cigarette Smoking On The Rise With TeensOfficials at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta announced recently that use of hookahs and e-cigarettes is on the rise in teenagers throughout the United States.
Study: Children's Use Of E-Cigarettes On The RiseChildren—like adults—are increasingly trying electronic cigarettes, according to the first large national study to gauge use by middle and high school students.
Study: E-Cigarettes Help Smokers Quit As Effectively As Nicotine PatchesElectronic cigarettes worked just as well as nicotine patches to help smokers quit, according to the first study to compare them.