Posted September 29, 2019 08:16:52In 2018, the World Health Organization (WHO) banned e-cigarettes in the European Union, and the United Kingdom, the United States and New Zealand.
These countries have also recently launched legislation banning e-cigarette sales in all public spaces.
These countries are among the countries that will soon join the ECC, but it seems that the countries with the strongest regulatory measures for e-cigs, such as India, have made the decision to allow the sales of the devices.
According to a recent report by Bloomberg News, the government of India has banned all electronic cigarettes and e-cig shops from public places for at least 30 days, including schools, public transport and shopping centres.
India’s decision has sparked concern that the government is trying to push e-juice sales out of the public sphere, in an attempt to protect its economy from the effects of a rising tide of e-liquid usage.
The ban also comes as a surprise, as the country has been a major tobacco exporter for years.
India has also recently introduced its own rules for e, which aim to curb the sale of e cigarettes and nicotine replacement products, including menthols and other tobacco substitutes.
The WHO has previously warned of the health risks of e cigs and said they could be a gateway to smoking, but the Indian government’s decision to ban them has triggered a backlash, with the public blaming the government for the ban and for the government’s slow response to the ban.
While e-smoking is not a new phenomenon in India, the ban has been particularly controversial due to the high prevalence of tobacco use among young Indians.
While the ban was initially put forward by the ruling Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), the party itself has since shifted its stance, saying the ban is necessary for public health reasons.
According to the BJP, the public is being misled by e-vapor products and the government has been misleading the public about the risks of using e-tobacco, which can result in health problems, such, cardiovascular disease, lung cancer, and even death.