People were using it to get high in the 1700s—long before anyone used it to decorate cakes.
A handy guide from your friends at The Loop, as part of our joint harm reduction campaign.
A judge has ruled that NOS isn't covered by the Psychoactive Substances Act, which is what made it illegal in the first place.
Steal NOS and sell it in balloons at a rave, and you've made $800 of pure profit, so it's no wonder thefts are on the rise.
Data obtained by VICE under the Freedom of Information Act revealed that 71 percent of arrests since the bill came in were for nitrous oxide offences.
Which means a lack of canned whipped cream and legal highs this holiday season.
It looks like the police were selling laughing gas for profit through the same legal loophole that dealers use.
SPOILER: We're really, really into NOS.
Now that NoS has officially been banned, will this be the summer it starts to disappear from the streets?
The scourge of society, a plague on our youth, hippy crack is back – and it’s all Gabby Agbonlahor’s fault.