As featured on
- Aynor Elementary newlywed named Teacher of the Year
- A Carolina Forest neighborhood wanted to buy light poles from Santee Cooper. They can't do it without an act of the state legislature
- North Myrtle Beach to look at changes to paid parking
- Former board member Heniford's DUI charge dismissed
- Why is this Kentucky man pushing a globe across the Grand Strand?
- Justice dismissed: Why the most serious crimes in Atlantic Beach are rarely prosecuted
- Coroner identifies man found dead in Carolina Forest
- Councilman: Publish hospitality fee settlement contract before vote
- The Morris Method: How Carolina Forest’s coach built the Panthers for success and what he’s doing to sustain it
- The Carolina Opry welcomes home legendary cast members for Christmas season
- Green Sea Floyds blanks St. Johns 65-0
- Seahawks beat North Myrtle Beach, advance in the playoffs
- ‘She loved them’: South Strand veteran passes on, but her family of pets remain
- Carolina Forest wins, advances in the playoffs
- American Heart Association Beach Ride
- Myrtle Beach High School Seahawk transfers
- Horry County Service Day in Socastee
- Let's Stop the Violence event at Myrtle Beach High School
- Myrtle Beach beat Lakewood 63-31
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The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has linked vaping to more than 1,900 cases of a mysterious lung disease over the past six months. At least 39 people have died since the outbreak began. The illness is marked by chest pain, shortness of breath and vomiting, and it has largely affected young people. The vast majority of cases, almost 80 per cent, involve e-cigarette users younger than 35, and another 15 per cent are younger than 18. E-cigarette manufacturers have advertised their products as a better option for adult smokers who are already hooked on nicotine. Do you think the federal government should more strictly regulate vaping? Choices are: