A 16-year-old girl is currently being treated at Phoenix Children's Hospital after being found unresponsive due to a vaping-related illness.
The number of vaping-related illnesses in the U.S. continues to rise, now reaching about 1,300 cases and at least 26 deaths.
Washington is the latest state to issue a temporary ban on e-cigarette products, however, during a hearing yesterday, not everyone was on board with the new law.
Melania Trump said Monday that companies "must stop" marketing e-cigarettes to children, saying they are addictive and dangerous.
Kroger said it would stop selling e-cigarettes as soon at its current inventory runs out at its more than 2,700 stores and 1,500 fuel centers.
The number of vaping-related illnesses has surpassed 1,000, and there’s no sign the outbreak is fading, U.S. health officials said Thursday.
As the CDC reported Tuesday that the number of lung injury cases associated with vaping has increased to 1,080, a Mayo Clinic study published Wednesday said the injuries may be caused by toxic chemical fumes.
The numbers seem to be growing by the day. According to the Center for Disease Control and Prevention, there have now been 18 deaths linked to vaping here in the U.S., with more than a thousand cases reported in 48 states. Seven of those cases are right here in Arizona. Now, researchers at the Mayo Clinic are trying to get to the bottom of what's causing it — and they may be close to figuring it out.
As health officials across the country grapple to find the cause behind some 805 cases of e-cigarette-linked lung illnesses, doctors in Kansas — which has seen at least two vaping-related deaths — are seemingly dealing with something new: Kids eating vaping cartridges.
Health officials say the first vaping-related death has been reported in New Jersey.
A young man who believes a vaping-related illness landed him at the hospital has a message for others. FOX 10's Bailey Miller reports.
Hundreds more Americans have been reported to have a vaping-related breathing illness, and the death toll has risen to 13, health officials said Thursday.
Vaping products, one of the fastest-growing segments of the legal marijuana industry, have taken a hit from consumers as public health experts scramble to determine what’s causing a mysterious and sometimes fatal lung disease among people who use e-cigarettes.
Health officials say their investigation into a recent outbreak of severe vaping-related illnesses is increasingly focused on products that contain THC.
Hundreds more Americans have been reported to have a vaping-related breathing illness, and the death toll has risen to 12, health officials said Thursday.
Police say they have seized a record amount of illegal THC vaping cartridges in Coon Rapids worth millions of dollars.
Juul Labs CEO Kevin Burns announced Wednesday that he is stepping down, while the e-cigarette company also announced that it will stop all print, digital and broadcast advertising in the U.S., effective immediately.
The number of vaping-related illnesses in the U.S. could soon climb much higher, a public health official said Tuesday.
A Phoenix suburb has become the first in the region to raise the minimum purchasing age for vaping products from 18 to 21 years.
Walmart will stop selling e-cigarettes at its U.S. locations amid growing “regulatory complexity” and “uncertainty” regarding the products that have recently come under scrutiny, according to a company memo.