A vaping cafe in Jakarta, the capital of chain-smoking Indonesia, which has faced criticism over its decision to impose a 57 per cent excise tax on e-cigarettes from July 1. Critics say the government is siding with giant tobacco firms at the expense of public health. Photo: AFP

If Hong Kong’s tobacco users can’t quit, they must get safer choices

Topic |   Smoking and vaping

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A vaping cafe in Jakarta, the capital of chain-smoking Indonesia, which has faced criticism over its decision to impose a 57 per cent excise tax on e-cigarettes from July 1. Critics say the government is siding with giant tobacco firms at the expense of public health. Photo: AFP
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