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  • 15.11.2017 Buy Cigarettes for BitCoin

    New Bitcoin Payment Option! Currently, we offer a new convenient and modern payment method – Bitcoin! Buying cigarettes with Bitcoin is easy and absolutely safe – it's a direct transaction with no huge fee. Moreover, while using Bitcoin you don't disclose any of your personal or Credit Card details. How to place an order using Bitcoin: 1. You need to open a Bitcoin wallet (for example at coinbase.com) 2. You can buy Bitcoins at any Bitcoin exchange of your preference (for example btc-e.com) 3. Then you can place the order on our website, choosing "Pay with Bitcoin"...

  • 09.02.2015 Marlboro - More - Capri - Pall Mall

    More, Marlboro, Pall Mall, Capri, Parliament, Captain Black – all your favorite brands are back in stock. If you love one of these brands – it's time to rejoice, as we are adding all of them back in stock! More 120s Menthol and More 120s Filters were out of stock for quite a while, but not anymore. This awesome menthol cigarettes brand is back in stock. Maybe you're a fan of Parliament's quality and splendor – not to worry – we're adding 3 more types of this elite cigarette brand: Parliament Pearl Blue, Parliament Carat Sapphire, Parliament Carat Topaz. We did not forget...

  • 02.02.2015 California To Raise Smoking Age To 21

    A California official presented enactment on Thursday that expects to raise the lawful smoking age to 21 from 18, his office said in an announcement, just over a week after a comparative move by Washington state's top legal advisor. The bill additionally comes a day after California's top wellbeing authority said electronic cigarettes are undermining to disentangle the state's decades-long push to diminish tobacco utilization. Fair State Senator Ed Hernandez of West Covina, who seats the chamber's wellbeing board of trustees, brought the bill with expectations of keeping more high...

  • 19.12.2014 Texas Smoking Ban

    A conclusion by the Paris City Council in March to ban smoking in public areas, including restaurants, angered Brent McKee. Some sort of restaurant owner, Mr. McKee was taking into consideration the customers who enjoyed a cigarette or two while nursing their own morning coffee. “I built that with my blood and perspire, and then they come in and in addition they tell me what I may and cannot do? That angry me, ” he said with the ban. Now, Mr. McKee reluctantly acknowledges a big difference of heart. “I’m glad the idea happened, I guess, ” he said a week ago....

  • 20.11.2014 Special Offers

    We decided to surprise our beloved customers with special offers. We have special offer for people who like to smoke famous and excellent Camel cigarette products. Every customer can buy 6 cartons of Camel Blue, Camel Filters or Camel Silver for special reduced price of $15.80 per carton. Also you can buy special pack that includes 7 cartons of Vogue or 8 cartons of Marlboro Micro. We appreciate our customers and always ready to surprise you with our special offers. All special offers are available here. Offers Price, $...

Cigarettes Tax: The Poverty Punishment

The poor will continue disproportionately to smoke - for rational reasons. It's perverse for the poverty industry not to acknowledge it Ontario's "deprivation index" uses 10 benchmarks to measure poverty, among them such necessities of life as possession of a working toaster. So far, so good. Inexplicably, however, it omits a weekly carton of cigarettes.

Since the poorest of people smoke far more than anyone else, this omission appears deliberately discriminatory. A carton of 200 cigarettes, after all, costs $74.79 in Ontario - more than half of which ($44.89) is federal and provincial tax. This tax alone, on a single carton, buys a very good four-slice toaster (with crumb rack) at Wal-Mart.

It's easy to understand why professionals in the poverty industry cut the poor no slack when it comes to cigarettes. They only want what's best for them. What's best is a smoke-free life. And statistics do show that high cigarette prices help people quit - although the affluent are, paradoxically, more influenced by high prices than the poor.

Pressed by high cigarette prices, the poor are more apt to swap their vegetable ration for a pack of smokes. And statistics also show that poor people who quit are most apt to put on weight, grow obese - and add diabetes to the myriad handicaps that make their lives difficult. In a comprehensive 2004 report on the relationship between poverty and smoking, a team of World Bank scholars determined that material deprivation - measured as not having enough money for food or fuel - is everywhere associated with smoking.

Poverty, in other words, is a reliable predictor of smoking. The poorer the country, the more pervasive the habit. In Cambodia, 80 per cent of men smoke; in Russia, it's 67 per cent; in China, 63 per cent. Across the globe, more than 1.2 billion people smoke - and one billion of them are more or less poor. (The World Bank report calculated that this number would rise to two billion in the next 15 years.)

Tobacco taxes are poverty taxes. Fifty cartons of Cheap Cigarettes Online a year, purchased in Ontario, costs around $3,750 - an onerous expense for a smoker whose income is, say, $15,000 a year. In the United States, smoking-rights crusader Michael J. McFadden has accurately defined cigarettes taxes (in his book Dissecting AntiSmokers' Brains) as a tax "on the millions of people who live in the bottom quintile."

The U.S. federal government has imposed hefty increases this year in taxes on cigarettes, cigars, chewing tobacco and snuff - explicitly to help the poor. It increased the tax on roll-your-own tobacco, the traditional economy tobacco, by an improbable $23.69 (U.S.) a pound. Commenting on this increase, Mr. McFadden noted that President Barack Obama was hitting the very poorest the hardest - nailing 34 per cent of smokers (who earn less than $12,000 a year) with a 2,000-per-cent tax increase.

The literature suggests three reasons why the poor have such a heavy reliance on tobacco. The first is that poor people are less aware of the health hazards of smoking - though this explanation can't be regarded as credible in the Western democracies. The second is that smoking gives poor people a simple pleasure that they can manage on their own without help from anyone.

The third is that smoking is a form of self-medication by which poor people regulate mood, manage stress and cope with the strains of long-term material deprivation. For many, tobacco produces a calming effect even as it increases their concentration. But there is a fourth reason: Tobacco has served for centuries as an appetite-suppressant. And the poor have more reason to fear obesity than those who are better off, because obesity could lead to costly medical conditions or render them unemployable.

The poor will continue disproportionately to smoke - for rational reasons. It's perverse for the poverty industry not to acknowledge it. Changing fortunes The U.S. Census Bureau, by the way, has released a study that compares the material possessions of the average American family, the average American poor family and the average American family in 1971.

The conclusion sheds light on the progressive enrichment of the poor. It was easily anticipated: The average poor U.S. household, in 2005, has a higher standard of living (as measured by possessions) than the average American family of 1971. The only discrepancy? With the rise of cellphones, many poor families no longer bother with a traditional telephone.

But 60 per cent of poor families now have clothes dryers (compared with 45 per cent in 1971); 37 per cent have dishwashers (18 per cent in 1971); and 78 per cent have air conditioning (32 per cent in 1971). More remarkable than mere possessions, however, is the drop in hours worked that are needed to acquire things.

In 1971, it took 551 work hours (at the average U.S. hourly rate) to buy the 11 appliances included in the comparison. In 2009, it took only 171 hours. Perhaps this is the Wal-Mart effect. Perhaps it isn't. But whatever the explanation, the poor are getting richer all the time.

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