The U.S. disposable vape market has grown to $2 billion in annual sales, although nearly none of the products are authorized by the FDA.
Around the world, vapers and consumers of other low-risk nicotine products have joined together to fight unjust bans and restrictions.
California voters will decide Nov. 8 whether to veto a ban on flavored vaping and tobacco products passed in 2020 by the state legislature.
The FDA tobacco center originally expected some bottled e-liquids to pass its premarket review process and receive authorization for sale.
Police departments are investing thousands of taxpayer dollars in a vape mod with built-in HD video camera and digital recorder.
The FDA issued warning letters to some vaping manufacturers for selling unauthorized products, but the agency has much bigger problems.
More than two dozen vaping manufacturers have filed legal actions challenging the FDA’s denials of their products submitted for review.
The FDA says that one small vaping manufacturer will not have its appeal of a marketing denial order reviewed for more than two years.
Vaping advocate Gregory Conley has taken a job handling government and media relations for the American Vapor Manufacturers Association.
In the Philippines, a bill regulating e-cigarette sales and advertising lapsed into law after two presidents declined to veto or sign it.