“Australia is one of the darkest markets in the world”: the global importance of Australian tobacco control
“It is possible he is a kind of nut”*: how the tobacco industry quietly promoted Dr William Whitby
“Some convincing arguments to pass back to nervous customers”: the role of the tobacco retailer in the Australian tobacco industry’s smoker reassurance campaign 1950–1978
“Avoid health warnings on all tobacco products for just as long as we can”: a history of Australian tobacco industry efforts to avoid, delay and dilute health warnings on cigarettes
Smoking, disease, and obdurate denial: the Australian tobacco industry in the 1980s
“We are anxious to remain anonymous”*: the use of third party scientific and medical consultants by the Australian tobacco industry, 1969 to 1979
“A deep fragrance of academia”: the Australian Tobacco Research Foundation
“Keep a low profile”: pesticide residue, additives, and freon use in Australian tobacco manufacturing
Cooperation and control: the Tobacco Institute of Australia
The Australian tar derby: the origins and fate of a low tar harm reduction programme
From legitimate consumers to public relations pawns: the tobacco industry and young Australians
The Australian cigarette brand as product, person, and symbol
Going below the line: creating transportable brands for Australia’s dark market
New frontier, new power: the retail environment in Australia’s dark market
“Conclusions about exposure to ETS and health that will be unhelpful to us”*: How the tobacco industry attempted to delay and discredit the 1997 Australian National Health and Medical Research Council report on passive smoking
“Can’t stop the boy”*: Philip Morris’ use of Healthy Buildings International to prevent workplace smoking bans in Australia