If you’re going to smoke cigarettes, why not do it with them?
After all, the devices have been a lifesaver for millions of people around the world.
But it seems the industry is trying to fight back against new research that suggests e cigarettes are as harmful as cigarettes themselves.
The e-cigarette debate, which began as a simple question of who was responsible for the tobacco industry’s disastrous campaign of tobacco control, has morphed into an ongoing debate about whether e-cigarettes are safe to smoke.
The National Institutes of Health, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the American Lung Association (ALA) all issued warnings last month about e-cig hazards.
But a new study by the researchers at Johns Hopkins University finds that e-cigs are actually less harmful than conventional cigarettes, and they might be even safer than the products they are replacing.
The study, published this week in the Journal of the American Medical Association, looks at the research on e-liquids, which are nicotine-based liquids that are sold by retailers and which are widely used to inhale e-liquid cigarettes.
Researchers at the University of Pennsylvania analyzed the research and found that e cigs actually are safer than traditional cigarettes.
In particular, e-smokers who use e-juices have fewer lung cancer deaths and fewer overall cancer deaths than other smokers who do not use e cigarettes, the study found.
Other studies have shown that e e cigarettes can help people quit smoking, while others have found that they are less likely to make you cough or cough up a lot of mucus.
However, none of those studies had looked at the health effects of e-colas.
The study looked at more than 200 studies from around the globe, including two published this month by the American Cancer Society and the World Health Organization.
One study found that there was a significant reduction in lung cancer rates among smokers who used e- cigarettes compared to those who did not.
Another study showed that e cigarettes were about 25 percent less likely than conventional cigarette smokers to die from heart disease, respiratory disease, stroke or diabetes.
The study found no significant difference in the health of other cancers.
A separate study, however, found that a new form of nicotine, called propylene glycol, was found in e-flavorings.
This form of the chemical has been shown to cause cancers in laboratory animals, including in mice.
The new study looked only at data on e cigarette smokers and didn’t look at people who have never smoked cigarettes.
That may be important because some people may have smoked cigarettes, but they may not be aware that they have been smoking e-bigs.
A third study found e-nicotine may increase the risk of lung cancer, especially among smokers under age 50.
The researchers said they were looking into this issue because of a number of studies that found that smokers who smoke e-vapor products have an increased risk of developing lung cancer.
While the study showed a statistically significant decrease in lung cancers, the researchers said their findings should be taken with a grain of salt because they were comparing people who had never smoked e-products with people who did.
This is important, the authors said.
“It’s important to remember that most people who do inhale these liquids do not smoke cigarettes.
The smoking of e cigarettes is associated with the same risk factors as smoking traditional cigarettes,” the authors wrote.
Some people may be more vulnerable to cancer from inhaling e-tobacco, said Dr. Mark Siegel, a professor of tobacco-control at the Johns Hopkins School of Medicine.
If you think about it, you would think e-puffs are more dangerous than cigarettes.
So why do we put them in the same category?
Siegel said that because they have the same chemical in them, the risk is the same.
“They’re very similar to cigarettes, they’re more addictive, they have higher tar and nicotine levels, and so it’s just a different chemical that is in there,” he said.
Siegel pointed out that e cigarette use has been on the rise in the U-S, particularly among young people.
There are no official data on the health benefits of e cigs, but some studies suggest they might help smokers quit.
In one study, researchers at Boston University found that people who started using e cigarettes reported lower rates of asthma and other respiratory illnesses.
Another study found people who switched to e cigarettes had significantly lower rates, as well as less chronic disease, than those who quit smoking.
Despite these studies, the National Institutes for Health and other federal agencies say there is no conclusive evidence that e cig use is linked to cancer.
The American Cancer Foundation (ACF) and other medical groups also say e-smoking is just as dangerous as smoking cigarettes.