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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"...
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...
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...
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....
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Gov. Bobby Jindal moved late Monday to lower Louisiana's cigarette tax though he once offered higher taxes as a way to pay for smokers' health care needs. Jindal vetoed legislation that would renew 4 cents of the 36-cent state sales tax on a pack cigarettes. The 4 cents expires June 30, 2012.
House Bill 591, which authorized the tax renewal, was approved by 70 representatives and 29 senators, enough to overturn Jindal's veto. But several members of state House who voted for the tax renewal now say they would support the governor. The legislation renewing the 4-cent state cigarette tax would dedicate $12 million a year to health care.
The governor has characterized the renewal as a tax increase. His veto would lower cigarette prices in Louisiana. Jindal wrote in his veto mes-sage that he opposed "all attempts to raise taxes." But in a 1997 article for the Louisiana State Medical Society's journal, Jindal wrote: "Society must recover those costs which could have been avoided had the individual not chosen the risky behavior only to prevent others from having to bear the costs."
Jindal offered higher sales taxes on cigarettes or premiums as a way to recover those costs. At the time, Jindal wrote the article, he was secretary of the state Department of Health and Hospitals. Jindal declined comment Monday on his writing. His spokesman, Kyle Plotkin, disagreed that the article called for higher taxes.
Copies of the article circulated at the State Capitol on Monday ahead of the governor's veto. Supporters of the renewal accused the governor of chang-ing his stance on an issue that has ignited in controversy this session. "The governor has obviously flip-flopped on this issue. The fact remains - as he said himself - that raising the price of cheap cigarettes prevents people, especially young people, from smoking cigarettes," said Andrew Muhl, government relations director for the American Cancer Society in Louisiana.
Earlier in the day, state Rep. Harold Ritchie, D-Bogalusa and sponsor of HB591, said he is working to gather support to overturn the governor's expected veto of the legislation. It would take 70 votes in the House and 26 votes in the Senate to override the governor's veto. Such an override has only happened twice in modern Louisiana history.
Jindal focused on the health care costs of smoking cigarettes 14 years ago in his article for the Louisiana State Medical Society. He cited an analysis that smoking cigarettes leads to billions of dollars in health care expenses. The future governor highlighted smoking cigarettes's contribution to preventable deaths as well as the fact that "raising the tax would also reduce the incidence of smoking cigarettes."
Jindal said society must balance smokers' welfare with nonsmokers' rights. "One solution is to utilize pro-spective rather than retributive payments for smokers, e.g., higher sales taxes or premiums, rather than decreased access to health care services ... Higher taxes or premiums force individuals to provide for their future health care needs," Jindal wrote.
* "Society must prevent smokers from imposing the cost of their habits on others without denying them the treatment they require."
* Little of the money raised through cheap cigarettes taxes is spent on smoking cigarettes-related diseases.
* "Reducing cigarette consumption would dramatically improve Americans' health status and lower expenditures."
Jindal concluded his 10-page article with the story of Harry Elphick, a British man ordered to "quit his twenty-five-cigarette-per-day habit" before undergoing bypass surgery. Elphick quit and died a week before surgery, he said. "Before risk-takers complain about having to pay for the extra costs they are incurring, they should consider the alternatives being proposed," Jindal said, using Elphick's story as an example of one of those alternatives.
Ritchie said after reading the article Monday that Jindal seemed to realize that smoking cigarettes is a real health care issue.
"It certainly appears he's changed his view. I would hate to say he didn't recall writing the article," he said.
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