The ingredients in cigarettes are just as important as the content.
In fact, you may not even know you’re smoking them, because you haven’t noticed it in the packet.
It may not be obvious until you try them, but they are the main source of the smoke in your pipe.
The tobacco contains less than half of what’s in the cigarettes.
Dunhill, the maker of Dunhill cigarette packs, have been caught by the BBC using ingredients that they knew were banned in the EU.
These are found at the bottom of cigarette packets, as well as in the smoke.
These include the flavouring, flavourings and other additives.
Dunlap cigarettes contain about 30% less nicotine than cigarettes that have been approved in the UK, the EU and some other countries.
In many countries these ingredients are banned, but not in the United Kingdom, where they’re legal.
The ingredients have also been found in cigarettes that are legal in the Netherlands and in other European countries.
It’s not clear what the UK government knew about the ingredients in the cigarette packets that were being sold in the country, but the government is now investigating.
The UK Government said that the ingredients had been found because of a recent decision by the European Commission, which is the EU’s executive body.
“There’s no doubt the information we have about these ingredients in Dunhill packs has been made available to us, and we’re now looking at ways to help ensure that this information is made available,” said a spokeswoman for the Department for International Trade and Industry.
But the spokesman did not answer questions about whether the UK was aware of the ingredients.
The spokeswoman said that “if there are additional ingredients that are identified by the EU that should be included in the package as part of the standardisation process”.
However, she said: “As we know, it’s not always possible to know what is in the packets at the time they’re sent.”
What does it mean if the government doesn’t know?
A spokeswoman for Dunhill said: We take the quality of our products very seriously and have made a significant commitment to ensuring that all of our packaging complies with the standards in the European Union, the European Medicines Agency and other regulatory bodies.
“We have an in-house team of scientists, chemists, chemist consultants and others working closely with our supply chain partners to ensure that our products meet the EU regulatory requirements.”
They also said that if they did not know the ingredients were banned they would be required to do research to ensure their products complied with regulations.
The spokesman added that the company “have undertaken to thoroughly assess and provide further information on all packaging materials and any other relevant information we are aware of to ensure we comply with all relevant regulatory requirements”.
The BBC’s Laura Taylor has more.