This research was not funded directly by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF), but has been included as an additional resource to this issue of Tobacco Control supported by RWJF.
"This article assesses the structural choices for the proposed tobacco endgame strategies. I focus on the issues associated with particular structural choices for the location of the implementation. Specifically, I discuss issues related to implementation of the endgame within a specific single agency, and issues related to a more widespread, broad implementation involving several agencies. Where appropriate, I provide examples of how the dynamics discussed would apply to particular endgame strategies. Issues related to design, administration, authority and finances are raised."
—Excerpted from a special supplement of Tobacco Control.
- 1 Questions For a Tobacco-Free Future
- 2 Minimising the Harm from Nicotine Use
- 3 Supply-Side Options for an Endgame for the Tobacco Industry
- 4 Reducing the Nicotine Content to Make Cigarettes Less Addictive
- 5 Potential Advantages and Disadvantages of an Endgame Strategy
- 6 The Tobacco-Free Generation Proposal
- 7 Why Ban the Sale of Cigarettes?
- 8 Ending Versus Controlling Versus Employing Addiction in the Tobacco-Caused Disease Endgame
- 9 Large-Scale Unassisted Smoking Cessation Over 50 Years
- 10 Ending Tobacco-Caused Mortality and Morbidity
- 11 There's No Single Endgame
- 12 Reflections on the "Endgame" for Tobacco Control
- 13 Tobacco Endgames
- 14 The FCTC's Evidence-Based Policies Remain A Key to Ending the Tobacco Epidemic
- 15 Cultivating the Next Generation of Tobacco Endgame Advocates
- 16 Can Tobacco Control Endgame Analysis Learn Anything From the U.S. Experience With Illegal Drugs?
- 17 Political Impediments to a Tobacco End-Game
- 18 Tobacco Endgame Strategies
- 19 In and Across Bureaucracy
The What's Next Health series features leading thinkers and visionaries. Stanford social scientist & innovator BJ Fogg discusses his model f...
Executive Nurse Fellow Jerry Mansfield explains why the University Hospital and the Richard M. Ross Heart Hospital do not have a BSN-only hi...
We create new opportunities for better health by investing in health where it starts—in our homes, schools, and jobs.
NewPublicHealth spoke with John Auerbach, professor at Northeastern University and the primary author of a report on the Trust, and Cheryl B...
When companies invest in employee wellness, it’s good for health, productivity ... and the bottom line.
Imagine a shared national culture of health in which being healthy and staying healthy are esteemed social values.
Developing small community homes as alternatives to nursing homes, this radical, new national model for skilled nursing care returns control...
Patrick M. Krueger recently co-authored a study that examines the characteristics and mortality risks of nondrinker subgroups to explain why...
RWJF Nurse Faculty Scholar Jennifer Bellot writes about losing her grandmother to complications from a medical error.
Team members, grantees, and guests discuss breakthrough ideas that will allow us to move toward solving challenges in health care.
Read highlights from college students’ recent trip to the front lines of health care in urban New Jersey.
NewPublicHealth spoke with the Julio Frenk, MD, MPH, PHD, Dean of the Harvard School of Public Health, about how public health has changed o...