The global regime had specific requirements for funding an anti-tobacco education campaign, tobacco-related medical research and many other programs to end and prevent anti-smoking programs. With the exception of the creation of the American Legacy Foundation, the MSA was unable to require states to use any of the funds received for tobacco control purposes (Table 4 ▶). The various colonies in Mississippi and Minnesota have also established private foundations dedicated to tobacco control1; overall endowments for these foundations are lower than those provided by the overall regulation for similar functions. While tobacco advocates in national parliaments were able to compete for some of this money for tobacco control, only six states spent the minimum funds recommended by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention on a comprehensive tobacco control effort.9,27 The overall regulations also contained provisions for national legislation on indoor tobacco-free air transport; In the absence of federal enforcement rules, the MSA did not contain any such provisions. Compared to many local and state laws that contain smoke-free ambient air, the provisions of global habitat were weak. While the city called for the creation of tobacco-free jobs, it also required ventilated smoking areas that blunted the effects of non-smoking jobs on cigarette consumption20 and are not permitted by many existing laws. Most importantly, global regulations have essentially implemented the tobacco industry`s “hosting program” for tobacco in restaurants21, excluding all restaurants, with the exception of fast food, from all national tobacco-free ambient air regulations. (Restorers are most exposed to tobacco smoke in the environment.22 In addition, about two-thirds of workers now have tobacco-free jobs.23) Tobacco revenues declined faster than expected when the titles were created, leading to technical failures in some countries. Some analysts predict that many bonds will be completely insolvent. Many of the longer-term bonds have been downgraded to junk food ratings.  More recently, financial analysts have begun to worry that the rapid growth of the e-cigarette market is accelerating the $97 billion decline in tobacco bonds.
   Large-population states such as New York and California are more affected than others.  Legislators in several states have proposed measures to tax e-cigarettes, such as traditional tobacco products, to compensate for the decline in TMSA revenues. They believe that the taxation or ban on e-cigarettes would be beneficial for the sale of flammable cigarettes.  When the transaction contract came into force, THE OPMs together controlled about 97% of the domestic market for cigarettes. In addition to these “initially implemented parties” (OSPs), the Master Settlement Agreement allows other tobacco companies to join the transaction; A list of these “SSPs” is maintained by the National Association of Attorneys General.  Since 1998, some 41 other tobacco companies have joined the Master Settlement Agreement.