It's not quite as crazy as it sounds.
Light or filtered cigarettes are actually more fatal than the traditional, unfiltered ones
People who occasionally smoke or those who have consistently consumed less than one cigarette a day are still at a higher risk of dying earlier than non-smokers.
A few days ago, in New York City's Grand Central Station, an e-cigarette exploding while it was inside a man's trousers.
Vapors from e-cigarettes cause cells to produce inflammatory proteins that can facilitate development of oral diseases.
E-cigarettes may do the equal amount of damage to gums and tissue as conventional cigarette.
A recent study reveals that teens who vape or use e-cigarettes often have a higher possibility of becoming heavy cigarettes smokers in just six months.
Scientists have recently discovered that a pack-a-day smoker generates at least hundreds of DNA mutations each year. What's even more alarming is that the mutations are permanent and irreversible.
Smoking could increase the risk of death in HIV patients.
Cigarette smoking could cause somatic mutations in DNA of different organs, increasing the risk of cancer.
If you're planning to break the habit of smoking, a new report says that the World Health Organization is not keen on lending a helping hand.
When you ask doctors' advice about e-cigarettes, a study says that you'll get varied answers.
A new study reveals that benefits of e-cigarettes outweigh risks, reducing smoking-related deaths by 21%.
A new study revealed that women who want to quit smoking have better chance of getting rid of their addiction when they time their quit date with the optimal days within their menstrual cycle.