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This 2-page black and white flyer produced by our friends at Americans for Responsible Technology shows how 5G could dramatically alter our natural world. Send it to government bodies and to environmental groups, along with this sample cover letter.
2. Cell Tower Radiation Affects Wildlife: Dept. of Interior Attacks FCC, Joel Moskowitz Ph.D. | March 2014
In this post, Joel Moskowitz shares a 2014 letter to CTIA, America’s wireless industry organization, from the U.S. Department of Interior that states that the U.S. Federal Communications Commissions’ (FCC’s) standards for cell phone radiation are outmoded and do not adequately protect wildlife.
This 2013 Armenian-based study suggests low-intensity mmWs cause “peroxidase isoenzyme spectrum changes” in wheat shoots – a stress protein in plants.
This scientific Review on the effects of electromagnetic radiation on plants and wildlife was published by the European Union’s Eklipse Biodiversity Project in 2020.
This paper was presented by scientists at the spring 2020 session of the Norwegian national assembly in response to Norway’s plans to launch low earth orbit satellites for 5G.
This is Section 6 of a vast document called Radiofrequency EMFs and Health Risks prepared by Alasdair and Jean Philips in November 2018.
Use this for a “Trees not 5G” Campaign.
8. Wireless Silent Spring, Dr. Cindy Russell MD | VP Community Health SCCMA | Oct. 2018
Dr. Cindy Russel examines the effects biologists have found wireless technology has on wildlife and then compares the histories, mechanisms and impacts of pesticides and wireless radiation.
“Our ill-fated desire to control nature as well as our tendency to ignore our own complicity in its destruction for profit was the focus of a seminal 1962 book, ‘Silent Spring.’ This publication is widely credited with ushering in the modern environmental movement…There are many similarities between the silent spring created in cities and farms from pesticides and that of wireless technology with the rapid and widespread adoption of cell towers.”