E-cigarettes have long been banned in Israel, but new research shows that the law is outdated.
The Jerusalem District Court recently upheld a court ruling that allowed the sale of e-cigarettes to children, but the case is expected to be appealed.
Read more about e-cigarette regulations and regulations in Israel.
The court ruled that e-cigs should not be sold to minors and that their sale was banned from being done at school.
E-cigarettes are an alternative to traditional cigarettes, which can contain nicotine and can be addictive.
They are widely popular among teens, who are often more concerned about health risks than about the health effects of tobacco, according to the Pew Research Center.
“The majority of Americans are opposed to the legalization of e‐cigarettes,” said Sharon Zorich, director of the Pew Center’s Electronic Cigarette Campaign.
“E-cigarette use is a gateway to smoking.
It is also a gateway for nicotine addiction.”
Israel, the United States and other countries have already legalized the sale and use of e‑cigarettes, and the country’s Tobacco Control Agency said that it is the largest market for the devices in the world.
However, the number of sales in Israel has been declining, due to a high price and an increase in youth usage, according the World Health Organization.
A report released earlier this year showed that only 8 percent of Israelis use e-cigars, while only 2 percent of American adults use e‐cigs.
It’s unclear how many e-liquid flavors are currently available in Israel or how much money is being made on e-liquids in Israel compared to the United Kingdom, Canada, the Netherlands and others.
Zorich said that e‐liquid sales are still relatively small in Israel and that the government needs to do more to increase awareness among consumers.
For instance, the government should continue to encourage retailers to stock flavors like Strawberry and Strawberry and Apple, she said.
In addition to the popularity of ecigarettes, the Israeli government also has a policy on e‐cigarette advertising, which prohibits any advertisements on the Internet, TV and newspapers.