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Resources

WHO Framework Convention for Tobacco Control

English_moyenThe WHO FCTC was developed in response to the globalization of the tobacco epidemic. The spread of the tobacco epidemic is facilitated through a variety of complex factors with cross-border effects, including trade liberalization and direct foreign investment. Other factors such as global marketing, transnational tobacco advertising, promotion and sponsorship, and the international movement of contraband and counterfeit cigarettes have also contributed to the explosive increase in tobacco use.

Download the WHO FCTC

 

Tobacco Control Act 2007

Gavel-court-case-trial-generic Kenya became a Party to the WHO Framework  Convention on Tobacco Control on June 25, 2004.

Smoke Free Places: In Kenya, smoking is prohibited  in public places and workplaces except in specially  designated smoking areas. It is unclear whether  smoking is prohibited in most means of public  transport, including trains, buses, taxis, and aircraft. Smoking is allowed in public transportation facilities, such as train and bus stations, in specially designated areas.

Download the Tobacco Control Act 2007