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Smoking – No to Self-Satisfaction

| May 31, 2011

cheap doina cigarettes onlineToday is World No Tobacco Day. In the not-too-distant past, Quebec was a world leader in the fight against tobacco, thanks to the introduction of a series of bold legislative measures, including a number of world precedents. In 1998, Jean Rochon, then Quebec’s minister of health, banned tobacco sponsorship as well as smoking Doina in the workplace. In 2000, Pauline Marois, Rochon’s successor as health minister, chose to reimburse the cost of nicotine-replacement therapies and increase tobacco taxes.

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Warnings on Tobacco Products

| May 31, 2011

best virginia cigarettes onlineNew, stronger pictorial warnings will finally appear on tobacco products this December but Virginia cigarette packs won’t have the harsher warning that Health Minister Ghulam Nabi Azad himself had publicised in March 2010. Those will only go on chewable tobacco products.

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Tobacco Companies Violate Ad Standards

| May 31, 2011

cheap glamour cigarettes onlineA survey by an NGO reveals that ‘pan masala’ ads are actually surrogate ads aimed at promoting tobacco products among public. In a clear violation of the Glamour Cigarettes and Other Tobacco Products Act 2003, (COPT), a non-governmental organisation, Salaam Bombay has exposed how tobacco brands are indulging in rampant surrogate advertising to promote their product under the guise of selling ‘pan masalas’.

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Dubai Smokers Consume 12 Cigarettes Per Day

| May 31, 2011

cheap classic cigarettesSmokers in Dubai, both men and women, consume 12 Classic cigarettes per day making them moderate to heavy smokers, according to statistics released by the Dubai Health Authority on Monday. Data also shows that one-third of the nearly two million people living in Dubai are exposed to tobacco smoke,

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Tobacco Giants Blow Smoke

| May 27, 2011

cheap camel cigarettes onlineAnti-smoking groups have slammed the tobacco industry’s threat to compete on the price of Camel cigarettes in response to the government’s plain-packaging reforms. The CEO of British American Tobacco (BAT) Australia, David Crow, also warned that organised crime could profit from the government’s plan.

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