The Canadian initiative to stop Wireless Electrical and Electromagnetic Pollution21 March 2013
In this total absence of regulatory responsibility, Dr. Darren Schmidt of The Nutritional Healing Center in Ann Arbor, Michigan visually summarizes real-world data now being collected on negative health effects caused by installed "smart" meters. Data and charts are both from his own patients' experiences and lab work; and the work of other independent researchers. The first 10 minutes are foundational information, then specific effects on humans are shown.
Please share this video especially with those who work in health and government. Demand accountability.
"Britain and Germany have caved in to the industry lobby and refused to ban bee-killing pesticides," said Iain Keith, at campaign group Avaaz. "Today's vote flies in the face of science and public opinion and maintains the disastrous chemical armageddon on bees, which are critical for the future of our food."
The chemical companies that dominate the billion-dollar neonicotinoid market, Bayer and Syngenta, were relieved.
Nectar Quest: The 'Bees and Flowers Mutual Admiration Society' Under Threat
A new 30-year study from the University of Bristol in England has revealed that bees and flowers share a symbiotic relationship based on the electric currents each emits. This affects not only the pollination and proliferation of the plants, but also the nourishment of the bees and the hives.
Letter to the Press Democrat: PG&E Smart Meters vs. Sebastopol
By Claire Feinstein written March 20, 2013
The amendment states that the implementation of the public service provided by digital educational text should be promoting connections "wired", that is to say with Ethernet rather than Wi-Fi
MPs environmentalists behind this amendment, wanted to "push the state and local governments to protect children, especially younger ones, the influence of waves" in the name of precaution.
This is the first time in France that the precautionary principle will be implemented for children.
The question of the danger of electromagnetic waves is still debate. In 2011, the World Health Organization (WHO) has classified these waves potentially carcinogenic. But a report by the National Health Security (handles), published in 2009, he departed danger.
The debate today is rekindled by a study of the European Agency for the Environment, published in January 2013. In this work, the European authority recommends wider use of the "precautionary principle" for some technologies. She recalls in particular that call while driving could increase the risk of brain cancer. When moving the phone from a base station to another, a large amount of harmful waves are captured and could favor the occurrence of tumors.
Though so far no causal link has not yet been scientifically proven, according to the European Agency for the Environment, the signs should not be ignored. Reduce our exposure to electromagnetic waves has thus become a precautionary principle which can only be beneficial.