Difference between revisions of "Smoking"

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746 bytes added ,  21:57, 18 December 2012
While smoking is seen as acceptable among many [[adult]]s despite its health hazards, some [[parent]]s are firmly against the idea of allowing their [[child]]ren to smoke, especially if they too do not smoke. [[Spanking]] is a common punishment applied by parents to their children if they catch their children smoking or having tobacco products.
 
Many [[school]]s around the world prohibit smoking within the campus, because smoking is viewed as unacceptable for young children and [[teenager]]s. In some [[Asia]]n countries like [[Malaysia]], [[Singapore]] and [[Korea]], if students are caught smoking in school, they may face [[school corporal punishment]] (usually for [[boy]]s) and possible referral to government agencies to help them curb their smoking habit. In the case of Singapore, the offence for which the student may be caned at school covers not only smoking in school but smoking anywhere in Singapore in school uniform at any time. Smoking is a criminal offence in Singapore for anyone aged under 18 and those caught in the act must pay a "compound" (a fine without a court case) to the Health Sciences Authority as well as being caned at school.
 
In the [[United Kingdom]] before corporal punishment in schools was abolished, records show that smoking was one of the offences for which [[caning]] was most frequently administered at secondary level, particularly for boys in their middle teens. This became an especially frequent issue after the raising of the school leaving age to 16 in 1972.
 
== See also ==
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