JUUL

Thirty-nine state attorneys generals plan to examine the popular e-cigarette company's marketing and sales practices.
The popular e-cigarette company banned vaping at most of its U.S. offices, but employees are defying the rules.
The state's Attorney General Xavier Becerra said Juul, the U.S. market leader in e-cigarettes, engages in practices that are endangering children's lives.
President Trump says he plans to raise the age restriction on e-cigarettes to “21 or so.”
The effort to overturn the ban suffered when e-cigarette company Juul pulled out of the campaign.
The company voluntarily stopped selling mango, crème, fruit and cucumber flavors — which account for less than 10% of Juul's sales.
The vaping company had donated nearly $19 million to the Proposition C campaign.
K.C. Crosthwaite, who previously served as chief growth officer for tobacco company Altria, will replace Kevin Burns.
The e-cigarette maker is under increasing scrutiny as the death toll linked to vaping rises.
The company's decision follows a wave of vaping-linked illnesses — and several deaths — throughout the nation.
At least 450 people have been sickened by mysterious illnesses after using vaping devices and a sixth person died this week.
The vaping company is also accused of marketing its products to students, calling e-cigarettes "totally safe."
Lawmakers say the e-cigarette company paid tens of thousands of dollars to get access to children, although it claims it was trying to conduct health education efforts.
“I’m sorry for them and have empathy for them and the challenges that they’re going through,” said Kevin Burns.
The hometown of Juul Labs it taking a hard-line stance against vaping.
Attorney General Josh Stein filed a lawsuit on Wednesday that blames the e-cigarette company for a rise in youth vaping.
Companies like Juul may have to pull their flavored products from California retailers.
Barstool Sports' Tom Scibelli, aka Tommy Smokes, aggressively vaped his Juul on "The Ingraham Angle." "It helps my swag. It helps my drip."
The e-cigarette companies have 60 days to show they can keep vaping devices from teens.