Documentary “An Invisible Threat” Investigates Conflict of Interest among Telecom, Politicians, and Scientists


12-08-19 08:12:00,

By B.N. Frank

This conflict of interest is happening all over the world; however, some governments have been taking a more active role in protecting citizens and the environment.  Not the U.S., though, and it’s only getting worse with the insane “Race for 5G.”

Current rules, safety limits and guidelines for microwave RF radiation exposure were adopted in 1996 and don’t apply to how most people use or are exposed to devices and infrastructure today.  They also don’t apply to how current technology and products are manufactured and marketed.  There is still no “safe” level of exposure that has been scientifically determined for children or pregnant women even though devices are marketed to everyone – including kids – to use in ways that aren’t safe.

Health experts continue to warn that kids are more vulnerable to exposure.  In fact, no biological entities seem to be immune.  Still the promotion of 5G and other microwave RF radiation emitting devices and the forced installation of RF emitting infrastructure (towers, etc.) only increases like it’s magically innocuous and beneficial to all of us.

Follow the Benjamins and it’s not hard to see why.  Still these companies have also been warning their investors that it’s only a matter of time before they’ll be held liable for harm for all of this.  That’s why insurance companies won’t cover them. 

New documentary, An Invisible Threat provides an overview of how this is affecting every living being on the planet:

Wireless networks irradiate microwaves indiscriminately across cities, villages and the countryside of all developed countries. This increasing exposure disturbs the biological processes that are essential for the healthy growth of human beings, animals and plants – it especially affects children and teenagers.

The reasonable doubt that has arisen from independent scientific reports regarding the harmful effects of these technologies has led the Council of Europe to recommend its members countries apply the Precautionary Principle. In June 2011,

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