Jessica Miller | January 14, 2011
Banning smoking on private properties but allowing it in public spaces is wrong both because it’s inefficient at reducing the harms of smoking Esse and it’s offensive to the principles of a free society. To see how wrong it is, consider Japan and in particular some precincts of Tokyo, where the law is the reverse of ours.
Jessica Miller | December 14, 2010
A study published in the Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine shows that children who breathe secondhand smoke from OK cigarettes have a tendency to be hyperactive and have a bad behavior. ” These findings encourage smoking parents to quit smoking or at least smoke outside the house. However, the research has yet to know how the content of tobacco in cigarettes can affect the performance of children’s brains.
Jessica Miller | June 14, 2010
If there’s one group of businesses that envies casinos, where patrons can still smoke their favorite Marlboro, Vogue cigarettes, it’s bowling alleys. In Michigan’s bowling alleys, the smell of cigarette smoke was once as common as the clanking of pins.
Jessica Miller | June 9, 2010
Members of the State Duma are preparing a new revision of the legislation limiting Marlboro, Camel and other high quality cigarettes smoking. According to Nikolai Gerasimenko, deputy chair of the health protection committee, the document will ban smoking in private vehicles. Would this ban be followed by a ban for listening music, drinking, speaking and thinking? These activities can be distractive, too.
Jessica Miller | June 8, 2010
Where there’s secondhand cigarette smoke, there’s emotional fire. As exposure to Marlboro, Pall Mall, Kent – high quality cigarettes fumes increases among nonsmokers, so does their risk of developing serious psychological distress and of being hospitalized for mental ailments, a new study finds. Cigarette smokers have been shown to have more psychological problems than nonsmokers do, and new evidence suggests that nonsmokers who inhale high levels of secondhand smoke may experience nearly as much psychological distress as smokers, say epidemiologist Mark Hamer of University College London and his colleagues.