Researchers say e-cigarettes may be worse for your health than their makers let on, and the FDA hasn't taken action due to a lack of conclusive evidence.
Indiana reached a settlement with tobacco companies Thursday that will pay the state $93 million this year and $124 million next year.
State Department of Health officials say they do not plan to regulate e-cigarettes any further until they receive more direction from the FDA.
Indiana offers health coverage to Medicaid patients for tobacco cessation programs, but anti-smoking advocates say that's not enough.
Hemp advocates say legalizing the plant could be a boon to Indiana's economy.
Attorney General Greg Zoeller appealed a lawsuit that takes away $60 million the State earned from a tobacco settlement and was being used for health care.
The money was supposed to be used for smoking cessation and other health programs.
A recent report shows Indiana spends $9.3 million on tobacco prevention programs, which is one-eighth of what a national health organization recommends.
The Indianapolis smoking ban exempts some specialized businesses.
The bill originally exempted the gaming floors of gambling facilities, cigar and hookah bars, tobacco shops and social clubs.