Sweden has one of the world’s largest e-cigarette markets, but it’s still relatively unknown outside the country.
With the country’s e-cig market expected to reach more than $20bn by 2019, the country is also one of Europe’s most tobacco- and cigarette-ridden countries.
In June, Sweden’s parliament approved a bill to regulate the industry.
But it was quickly vetoed by the ruling centre-right government.
Now the new law, which will be voted on in the coming weeks, will put the country on a different path to those who have embraced the technology.
The bill aims to provide consumers with more information about the risks and dangers of e-cigarettes and to encourage manufacturers to take precautionary measures, such as packaging to prevent the use of nicotine-laced liquids.
E-cigarette legislation is still being debated in the Swedish parliament.
The new legislation will come into effect on January 1, 2019, and will be implemented in two phases: first, to regulate manufacturers of e, and then to regulate distributors of e products.
This phase will be followed by a third phase in 2019, which includes an enforcement phase.
It will aim to establish a clear, effective regulatory framework, which is expected to take at least a year to achieve.
It is not clear how much e-cigs will be regulated, but the European Union’s Tobacco Products Directive, which came into force in March, has led to restrictions in several European countries, including France, Germany and Spain.