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Boston hikes age for buying cigarettes "We know the consequences of tobacco use are real and can be devastating," Walsh said in a statement. "These changes send a strong message that Boston takes the issue of preventing tobacco addiction seriously." The changes take effect Feb. 15. A group representing convenience store and gas station owners opposed the age hike, saying it would hurt business while not addressing the problem of teen smoking. Retailers said they have overwhelmingly been in compliance with current laws to keep tobacco away from children. They said Massachusetts should instead close loopholes in state law that allow adults, including parents and guardians, to provide tobacco products to teens below the current minimum purchase age. New York City raised the minimum age for tobacco purchases to 21 in 2013. In June, Hawaii became the first state to do so, effective Jan. town to impose a local ordinance setting the minimum age at 21. Walsh said previous efforts to curb access to tobacco products among Boston high school students helped drive down the rate of cigarette use by young people from about 15 per cent in 2005 to 8 per cent in 2013. But the mayor said the popularity of electronic cigarettes and flavoured tobacco products is on the rise, leading to Thursday's vote by the Board of Health. He said the vast majority of voters begin smoking before turning 21. Walsh said the changes approved Thursday are aimed at preventing teenagers from starting smoking by removing the sources of tobacco products from their social networks. Boston health officials also pointed to a 2013 survey that they said found that the use of inexpensive cigars and cigarillos among youth in Boston had increased to 20 per cent. Massachusetts lawmakers are considering a bill that would make 21 the legal age for buying tobacco statewide. Nearly 60 representatives and senators have signed on to legislation that would make it illegal to sell tobacco to people under 21, with penalties ranging from $100 up to $300 for repeat violations. A change in the statewide minimum age could hurt state revenues. In the last fiscal year, a cigarette excise tax raised $510 million for the state's general fund. About $136 million went to the state's health connector to help provide subsidized health care coverage, according to the Massachusetts Taxpayers Foundation.

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