Google News article Google has been quietly rolling out new ways to track users around the world, including tracking their devices through a new app.
But the new e-cig ruling, published this week in The Lancet, is raising questions about the technology and its effectiveness in preventing the spread of the deadly respiratory disease.
The ruling raises questions about how quickly the devices can be introduced, and whether consumers should be kept informed about any new versions of the technology.
The new ruling came after a series of new cases of coronavirus, which was traced to e-cigarettes.
The U.K. Department of Health and the World Health Organization have both declared e-cigs to be a safe alternative to traditional cigarettes.
But e-liquids can also contain dangerous chemicals, and scientists are warning people to avoid them.
The e-Liquids Regulation Authority said it was launching a new test that will be available within days that can detect nicotine in e-liquid.
The authority is seeking feedback from consumers, including on how the tests should be administered, as well as whether they should be restricted to the U.S. or other countries.
In its announcement, the authority said it would monitor the results of the tests to determine if there is enough data to recommend new testing protocols for e-juice products.
The news came just days after the European Union banned e-bikes from all vehicles.
E-cigarettes are not regulated like traditional cigarettes, and they are often not subject to the same strict labelling and safety rules as traditional cigarettes that can lead to higher prices.
In recent years, the number of people who have died of the virus has more than doubled.
The World Health Organisation says about 90,000 people die each day in the U