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    Canada calls for Strong Global Tobacco Treaty

    The creation of an international treaty to fight the spread of tobacco products, tobacco use and tobacco-related disease and death all over the world was one of the topics of discussion at the 96th International Conference of the American Thoracic Society in Toronto.

    Alfred Munzer, MD, former president of the American Lung Association, believes this treaty is a critical step toward reducing illness and death caused by smoking. He compared the treaty to those that address drug trafficking, noting: "Tobacco actually kills far more people than narcotics, yet tobacco moves easily across borders".

    Dr. Munzer and his colleagues witness tobacco's effects on a daily basis, treating patients with related diseases such as emphysema and lung cancer. Physicians know that many of their patients would be healthy today if they had never started smoking. They also know that once a person is addicted to cigarettes, it is very difficult to quit.

    Garfied Mahood, executive director of the Non-Smokers' Rights Association (NSRA) in Toronto, said that tobacco will be responsible for the deaths of 500 million people who are alive today -- that's more than eight times the number of deaths that occurred during World War II.

    The only way to make a dent in that number, according to both Dr. Munzer and Mahood, is to control (or better yet, eliminate) the use of tobacco. But national governments around the world need to work together to create an enforceable legal instrument that will get the job done.

    The treaty, known as the Framework Convention on Tobacco Control, won't stop the tobacco industry from manufacturing and selling tobacco products. However, it will address a number of other strategies the tobacco industry currently employs to encourage the use of their tobacco products.

    One of the problems is that individual countries around the world handle tobacco issues differently. And that makes people in countries with fewer guidelines particularly vulnerable to marketing tactics. For example, some countries have increased taxes on cigarettes as a way of discouraging smoking and this has met with some success. But when neighbouring countries don't follow suit, their cigarettes may be cheaper and this sets the stage for tobacco smuggling across borders. "The traffic of tobacco will remain a very important issue," said Dr. Munzer.

    Warnings on cigarette packages also differ greatly from nation to nation, and this is another area of concern. Canada is leading the way on this issue. Mr. Mahood is the author of the precedent-setting tobacco warnings that were implemented in Canada in1994.

    Tobacco sponsorship and advertising is another area that will be addressed in the treaty explained Mr. Mahood, adding that Australia already has advertising bans in place.



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