1) An excellent article about ICNIRP and one member, Dr. Martin Roosli, who has been a long-time supporter of ICNIRP’s thesis that unless microwave radiation burns you it isn’t harmful. No other harm is even considered. And ICNIRP is the agency that guides WHO and, therefore, many other agencies such as Health Canada. Remember that Safety Code 6 applies to thermal radiation only (that which can heat). The influence of people like Dr. Roosli is great and has allowed the wireless industry to pollute our homes, schools and environment.
Head of Swiss Radiation Protection Committee accused of 5G-swindle. Nordic countries deceived, too.
“A few weeks ago, the president of Switzerland and her counsel received a serious letter. The authors were a number of the world’s foremost scientists in the field of radiation protection and health.
The researchers warned that Martin Röösli (picture), the man who chairs the BERENIS committee, a committee responsible for providing the Swiss government with advice on radiation protection guidelines, should be scrutinized for impropriety – or to put it more bluntly – for scientific fraud.
About time, was my initial reaction. Then, I began to ponder: Is Martin Röösli an outright fraudster? Or are his mischaracterisations of the science the result of the application of unreasonable scientific criteria in his search for truth? It seemed to be an interesting topic worthy of reflection.”
2) Telecoms are publishing their annual reports and if there are risks that could impact the financial well-being of the company, they have to be disclosed to shareholders. Verizon has made some very telling admissions on pg. 17 of its report ending Dec. 31/19. I hope to find info about the lawsuits re. health effects.
(click on photos to enlarge)
Verizon: We face personal injury and wrongful death lawsuits from wireless radiation health effects
“We are subject to a significant amount of litigation, which could require us to pay significant damages or settlements…In addition, our wireless business also faces personal injury and wrongful death lawsuits relating to alleged health effects of wireless phones or radio frequency transmitters. We may incur significant expenses in defending these lawsuits. In addition, we may be required to pay significant awards or settlements.”
3) Many (if not most) of the problems we have today with EMR originated with the military. And so it continues…
Pentagon adopts new ethical principles for using AI in war
“The Pentagon is adopting new ethical principles as it prepares to accelerate its use of artificial intelligence technology on the battlefield….
An existing 2012 military directive requires humans to be in control of automated weapons but doesn’t address broader uses of AI. The new U.S. principles are meant to guide both combat and non-combat applications, from intelligence-gathering and surveillance operations to predicting maintenance problems in planes or ships….
University of Richmond law professor Rebecca Crootof said adopting principles is a good first step, but the military will need to show it can critically evaluate the huge data troves used by AI systems, as well as their cybersecurity risks.”
4) Another contribution from a member who has moved his smeter.is below.
We had been on the opt-out program from day one, paying our monthly extortion fees. So we were shocked when we were told that our analog meter had its safety tag expired and would not be replaced except with a radio-off smart meter. Previously, BC Hydro had sent a contractor that had replaced an analog with an analog, which was fine by us. But we were adamantly against a smart meter, fearing that we could never leave home again without worrying about a potential fire.
One morning my partner was in her office and heard some clunking on the outside wall of the house. By the time I got outside to investigate, a contractor had already finished installing the smart meter. I was too late to stop him, but chased him off the property.
This now meant we had to investigate having our new smeter moved away from the house. We hired a local electrician, who sourced a pole for us, dug a trench for the power line, and did the installation of both pole and line with the smeter on the new pole. We asked him to put it a good distance away from the house, which he did.
We had to pay for the pole, the electrician’s services and the BC Hydro reconnection fee. In total, it cost us about $3,000. Talk about sticker shock! It was hard for us but we swallowed it as an investment in our health. We are still paying for the radio-off option.
Sharon Noble, Director, Coalition to Stop Smart Meters
“One who gains strength by overcoming obstacles possesses the only strength which can overcome adversity.” Albert Schweitzer