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Cigarettes Leading Cause of NYC Fatal Fires
Smoking was the leading cause of fatal fires in New York City, according to FDNY statistics. Seventeen people died from fires started by cigarettes in fiscal year 2006 - tied for first place with electrical fires caused by extension cords.
Philip Morris begins to advertise Uno Virginia Slims in April

This time Philip Morris offers adult consumers two fine compact packs of unusual shape which have never been on the market before.

Philip Morris USA to Introduce Marlboro Snus
Philip Morris USA announced today that the company is introducing into test market Marlboro Snus, a tobacco pouch product that is neither cigarettes nor spit tobacco like dip or chew. Unlike traditional spit tobacco, Marlboro Snus pouches were designed especially for adult smokers who are interested in smokeless tobacco alternatives to cigarettes.
Censored Again! Cigarettes to Effect Movie Ratings
In a world where most lack any accountability and our youth remain as impressionable as a soaked sponge, the MPAA took it upon themselves to help shield moviegoers eyes to smoking.
Cigarette law will focus on fire safety

Starting next year, cigarettes sold in Illinois must be manufactured in a way that makes them more likely to go out if a smoker stops puffing on them. Supporters of the new state law that will require retailers to sell self-extinguishing cigarettes say the thinking behind it is simple: Unattended cigarettes that can put themselves out are less likely to cause fires, so lives will be saved.

R.J. Reynolds Launches New Flavored Cigarettes, Circumventing Settlement With State Attorneys Genera
In October 2006, the R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company entered into a settlement with state attorneys general to stop marketing candy, fruit and alcohol-flavored cigarettes. The states had asserted that RJRs marketing of flavored cigarettes violated the 1998 state tobacco settlements prohibition on targeting youth.
Tobacco lobby: Cigarette tax would hurt business
Doyle spokesman defends proposed $1.25 per pack hike. MADISON — Big Tobacco has its eyes on Wisconsins anti-smoking legislation, with some companies actively lobbying against the bills $1.25 a pack increase on the cigarette excise tax.
Coffee and Cigarettes May Reduce Risk of Parkinsons Disease
A new medical report is causing shockwaves throughout the world: smoking cigarettes and drinking coffee may protect people from Parkinsons disease, according to a medical study in a recent issue of Archives of Neurology.
Philip Morris Profit Rises 29% on Emerging Markets
Philip Morris International Inc., spun off last month by Altria Group Inc., posted first-quarter profit that rose faster than analysts estimated after new varieties of Marlboro cigarettes and acquisitions spurred sales in Indonesia, Pakistan and Mexico.


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R. J. Reynolds Launches New Flavored Cigarettes, Circumventing Settlement With State Attorneys General

WASHINGTON, May 22 (PRNewswire-USNewswire) The following is statement from Matthew L. Myers, President, Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids:

In October 2006, the R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Company entered into a settlement with state attorneys general to stop marketing candy, fruit and alcohol-flavored cigarettes. The states had asserted that RJRs marketing of flavored cigarettes violated the 1998 state tobacco settlements prohibition on targeting youth.

RJRs new flavored cigarettes are the latest in a long line of tobacco industry efforts to circumvent specific restrictions on their behavior and continue to engage in marketing that appeals to children. While marketing restrictions such as those in the 1998 tobacco settlement have had some positive impact, the tobacco companies are constantly finding new ways to market their deadly and addictive products that appeal to children. That is why it is critical that Congress pass pending legislation to grant the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) comprehensive authority over the manufacturing, marketing and sale of tobacco products. This legislation would ban flavored cigarettes once and for all and impose other specific steps to restrict marketing to children, such as limiting tobacco ads in stores and magazines with high youth readership to black-and-white text only. Importantly, this legislation would grant the FDA the comprehensive and flexible authority it needs to take action against new forms of tobacco marketing that appeal to kids or mislead the public.

While RJR will claim that its new flavored cigarettes are aimed at adult smokers, just as it did when it introduced its earlier candy and fruit- flavored cigarettes, studies have indicated that flavored cigarettes have their greatest appeal to young, new smokers. A national survey released in 2005 by the Roswell Park Cancer Institute found that 20 percent of smokers aged 17 to 19 said they had used flavored cigarettes in the past 30 days, while just six percent of smokers over the age of 25 did. A November 2005 study by the Harvard School of Public Health concluded, "Flavored cigarettes can promote youth initiation and help young occasional smokers to become daily smokers by masking the natural harshness and taste of tobacco smoke and increasing the acceptability of a toxic product."

RJRs continued marketing of flavored cigarettes is further evidence that the tobacco companies have not changed and will not change until forced to do so. Since the 1998 settlement, overall tobacco marketing has nearly doubled to a massive $13.4 billion in 2005 -- more than $36 million a day -- according to the Federal Trade Commissions most recent reports on tobacco marketing.

RJR, the company that once marketed cigarettes to kids with the Joe Camel cartoon character, has been especially egregious in continuing to market in ways that appeal to children. RJR is currently marketing its new Camel No. 9 cigarette, which the company claims is targeted at women, but also clearly appeals to girls with its flowery pink and teal imagery and slick ads in magazines popular with teenage girls, such as Vogue, Glamour and Cosmopolitan. The Oregonian newspaper called the new cigarette "Barbie Camel."

Before it was forced to stop by the state attorneys general, RJR marketed candy and fruit-flavored Camel cigarettes with names like Kauai Kolada, Twista Lime and Warm Winter Toffee and alcohol-flavored cigarettes with names like Blackjack Gin, ScrewDriver Slots and Snake Eyes Scotch. In 2005, RJR stopped a cigarette promotion called "Drinks on us" after attorneys general charged that aspects of it, such as coasters imprinted with drink recipes and slogans encouraging excessive drinking, would encourage smoking and binge drinking by young people. In its racketeering lawsuit against the tobacco companies, the U.S. Department of Justice in 2005 described RJR as a "serial violator" of the 1998 tobacco settlement.

Tobacco use is the leading preventable cause of death in the United States. It kills more than 400,000 Americans and costs the nation more than $96 billion in health care bills every year. Every day, another 1,200 Americans die from tobacco use and more than 1,000 kids become regular smokers. This deadly toll will continue to mount so long as tobacco companies like R.J. Reynolds remain unregulated and free to engage in marketing that appeals to kids. Congress has debated the issue of FDA authority over tobacco products for nearly a decade. It is time to finish the debate and take action to protect children and save lives.

Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids


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