Inside the massive underground network of people who help each other stay off drugs—and are ready to fight back against vape bans.
Jeffrey Epstein conspiracies. Questionable signs about "vapers lives matter." And lots of angry people who voted for the president.
Now you have to vape tobacco flavors, children.
After a summer of vape-linked deaths and horrible press, job cuts are coming—and lawsuits, too.
Instead of banning sales, regulators are trying to figure out what's actually causing harm.
On Thursday, the powerhouse announced—yet again—that it was scaling back amid a national panic. Here's what it means for you.
"We anticipated this being the next big thing," one lawyer on the case said.
There's a reason—actually, a few—and none of them are very flattering to American politicians.
Advocates expected a court ruling to help stem the tide of War on Drugs-style regulation across the country.
"It sounds like JUUL just outsourced reaching out to their actual, adult customers to see if they'd be willing to advocate."
"Making things illegal tends to make them more dangerous."
"I realized that if I'm going to die from nicotine, I'd rather have it be at age 60 from cancer than 24 from my lungs exploding or whatever."