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It's hardly newsworthy these days when an institution announces it's going smoke-free. But Prince George's Community College introduced one of the strictest policies around Monday, banning e-cigarettes along with all other smoke and tobacco products.
Owners of brands geared toward children of all ages are battling to keep notable names like Thin Mint, Tootsie Roll and Cinnamon Toast Crunch off the flavored nicotine used in electronic cigarettes.
The makers of e-cigarettes claim they are a safer alternative to the real thing. But new research shows they are not danger free.
Doctors at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention are worried e-cigarettes are reintroducing a smoking culture to the young.
One Maryland lawmaker wants to expand bans on smoking in bars and restaurants to electronic cigarettes, commonly referred to as "e-cigarettes."
Companies want to help workers quit smoking, but are unsure about allowing e-cigarettes at work.
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