The California Department of Public Health conducted interviews on cigarette smoking behavior, attitudes towards smoking, media exposure to smoking, and use of tobacco products other than cigarettes, from adults and teenagers living in California. The first survey was done in 1990-1991 and the last in 2008. This website has links to the public-use data and the final reports accompanying these surveys.
Statistical information for the United States. Also has citations of recently published tobacco-related articles from behavioral, scientific, and technical literature compiled by the Office on Smoking and Health.
Includes documents concerning scientific research, manufacturing, marketing, and sales of cigarettes, tobacco industry documents that provide insight into industry plans to weaken enforcement of and support for California's 1995 smoke-free workplace legislation, and to undermine the California tobacco control program.
An archive of documents created by tobacco companies about their advertising, manufacturing, marketing, scientific research and political activities, hosted by the UCSF Library and Center for Knowledge Management.
The National Adult Tobacco Survey (NATS) was created to assess the prevalence of tobacco use, as well as the factors promoting and impeding tobacco use among adults. Datasets are available for download.
The State Tobacco Activities Tracking and Evaluation (STATE) System is an data warehouse containing up-to-date and historical state-level data on tobacco use prevention and control. The STATE System is designed to integrate many data sources to provide comprehensive summary data and facilitate research and consistent data interpretation.
An easy-to-use mapping program that includes over 15,000 US demographic, socioeconomic, and health data indicators, including tobacco use.
PolicyMap is an easy-to-use mapping program that includes over 15,000 US demographic and socioeconomic data indicators from the neighborhood census block to national levels. Data about demographics, neighborhood conditions, real estate markets, income, jobs and economy, education, crime, and health can be presented as maps, tables, charts and reports.