1) An excellent and very comprehensive article by an investigative journalist about cell phones, EMR, industry lies and government collusion. In one section, she discusses Motorola’s involvement in hiding evidence that cell phone radiation is dangerous.
Dr. James McNamee, head of the section of Health Canada responsible for Safety Code 6, admitted to me that he had received funding and has done studies for Motorola. This article pertains to the US only — we need an investigative report on Health Canada and ISED.
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“In fact, the U.S. federal government thrives on a thriving telecom industry. In Captured Agency (a monograph published in 2015 by Harvard’s Center for Ethics), journalist Norm Alster wrote that the government had reaped nearly $100 billion in prior years from selling space on the electromagnetic field spectrum, through which the companies send their signals. Alster says local governments also prosper, collecting an average of 19 percent from users’ cellphone bills….
Henry Lai, a University of Washington bioengineer researcher, says the industry’s influence is so profound that “even the American Cancer Society accepts its views.” So, too, have other respected groups, such as the World Health Organization and the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, which repeat the “no radiation problems” refrain….
As journalists Mark Hertsgaard and Mark Dowie noted, in a July 2018 Guardian article, they didn’t find a single insurance company that would sell a policy covering cellphone radiation. “Why would we?” one executive told them . . . pointing to over two dozen lawsuits against wireless companies, demanding $1.9 billion in damages.”
2) According to PC Magazine, the best part of Verizon’s 5G is the icon that shows up on the phone. In most areas, 4G is far superior. This is what we’ve heard from China, too — 5G provides few benefits so why, with all the problems, are telecom proceeding with it?
Here’s Why Verizon iPhone Users Must Turn Off 5G Right Now
“Verizon’s “nationwide 5G” may be seriously slowing down your new iPhone, a problem that also affects other new 5G phones such as the Google Pixel 5 and the Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra. The fix? Turning off 5G if you can.”
3) A US law professor believes that the huge number of uncontrolled, unregulated satellites would be opposed by courts. He raises major concerns about the effects on the night sky for astronomers and pollution of the environment with toxic chemicals. These concerns are in addition to the increased radiation to which every place, every animal and plant will be exposed.
Law Professor Opposes FCC Broadband Satellite Program Due to Lack of Environmental Review
“The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) is still providing hundreds of millions of taxpayer dollars for satellites to be launched for broadband. Warnings and opposition continue to be published Another one was recently written by a Vanderbilt Law professor.”
The lawyer’s paper follows:
The Fault in Our Stars: Challenging the FCC’s Treatment of Commercial Satellites as Categorically Excluded from Review Under the National Environmental Policy Act
“…. the unprecedented deployment of tens of thousands of satellites into orbit around Earth creates the risk of altering the night sky for astronomers and the public for decades to come, as well as the risk of polluting the environment through the use of toxic satellite components. The Federal Communications Commission considers commercial-satellite projects categorically excluded from environmental review despite the National Environmental Policy Act’s requirement that federal agencies review projects for their environmental effects. A court would likely strike down the FCC’s categorical exclusion for its lack of specificity and find that the agency is required to review commercial-satellite projects since they are likely to have direct, indirect, and cumulative effects on the environment.”
Sharon Noble, Director, Coalition to Stop Smart Meters
“The new year stands before us, like a chapter in a book, waiting to be written. We can help write that story by setting goals.” Melody Beattie