Tuesday, January 18, 2011

Hi Tech Japanese losing interest in sex / CellTowerDangers.org / 200 dead cows / No Sense school / Comments of Wilner & Associates to CCST Report

W.E.E.P. News

Wireless Electrical and Electromagnetic Pollution News 

18 January 2011

Hello Martin,

This article was published on Jan. 12, 2011. It reports on a survey done in Sept 2010 by the Japanese government in an effort to find the reason behind Japan's low birthrate. It turns out that more young Japanese and married couples are losing interest in sex. What new agent in the environment might be causing this? Those who recognize the health impacts of wireless communications, e.g., lowered sperm count, have good cause to question if it is the rapidly increasing levels of extremely high density RFR the Japanese populace is exposed to daily. One very telling statistic that came out of the survey: 58.5% of females and 36.1% of males surveyed between the ages of 16 and 19 reported no interest in sex. The rate for males has also doubled since 2008.

More young Japanese, married couples, losing interest in sex: gov't survey

We have put together the website: www.CellTowerDangers.org
Please mention this site to those who need background research and video/articles to support their wireless cause.
Best, Lisa Rene Anderson


200 dead cows found on town of Stockton farm


TOWN OF STOCKTON -- The Portage County Humane Society is trying to figure out what caused 200 cows in the town of Stockton to die.

According to a Portage County Sheriff's Department news release, deputies were dispatched to the town just after 1 p.m. Friday after they were notified of numerous dead cows lying in a field in the 8000 block of Fourth Avenue.
The owner of the cattle allegedly told deputies that he had been working with a local veterinarian and suspected that the animals died from the either the IBR or BVD virus.

According to Cattletoday.info, IBR -- infectious bovine rhinotracheitis, or red nose -- is an acute, contagious virus that usually occurs in the air passages of a cow's head or its windpipe.

Cattle of all ages that have not been vaccinated or have not recovered from the disease are susceptible to IBR, the website states.

BVD -- Bovine Virus Diarrhea -- can cause numerous problems, according to the site, such as damage to a cow's digestive and immune systems, pneumonia, abortions, calf deformities and other symptoms.

Samples of the dead animals were sent to Madison for testing.

Neither the sheriff's department sergeant who wrote the news release nor the humane society officer who took the farmer's statement could be reached for comment Friday evening when information about the incident was released to the media.

Attempts to reach a large-animal veterinarian also were unsuccessful at that time.

The investigation is being handled by the Portage County Humane Society.

According to the Portage County Sheriff's department, there is no threat to humans or other animals.

Robert R
Note: Wisconsin has a serious stray voltage problem, which is known to harm many cows.

No more pencils, no more books: this Vancouver school has embraced iPads, iPods and apps

Robert R
Comments of Wilner & Associates to CCST Report

Please see the attached.
Note - In Paragraph 3 of our comments, we stated that all the frequencies involved in the report are in the non-thermal portion of the spectrum.  This is incorrect.  The 2.4 GHz frequency  (second transmitter in the SmartMeter) used for the Home Area Network ("HAN") option is in the thermal (microwave) portion of the spectrum.  However, the HAN feature is not available at the present time, and radiation from that device was not considered as part of the study.
Use of the HAN transmitter in the future will probably create other problems because it is in the thermal portion of the spectrum, and is likely to raise new concerns.

David L. Wilner
Wilner & Associates
Novato, California