5G Technician Reveals The Damage He Believes 5G Will Cause
By Arjun Walia
- The Facts: A cell tower climber recently shared a video about his concerns with 5G wireless technology and explains what he’s found through his research and experience. He uploaded the video to his YouTube and Facebook page and it’s going fairly viral.
- Reflect On: How are these technologies able to roll out after thousands of studies show clear harmful effects? How can they get approved without any proper safety testing from our federal health regulatory agencies?
The rollout of 5G is another great example of how our federal health regulatory agencies have been completely compromised by big powerful corporations. You would think with more than 10,000 peer-reviewed studies showing clear danger with regards to electromagnetic radiation overdose, something our planet is experiencing, that these technologies would be required to go through some safety testing. The truth is, if they went through any type of safety testing there is no way they would be approved. The studies that have already been published show clear links to neuropsychiatric disorders, reduced sperm count, brain damage and cancer among other serious ailments. The science is quite clear.
Now that those being trained to install these new technologies are starting to see the dangers quite clearly, one man has decided to speak out on the topic.
His name is Ian Furgeson, and he’s put up this video that went viral on Facebook, bringing many more people into the conversation who might have previously been unaware of this issue. He also put it up on his YouTube channel, where you can watch what he says below.
He explains how he is a tower climber that installs the equipment that allows telecommunications to function. He is currently in 5G training, explaining how he is already concerned about the technology, even before he learned about the science about it. He explains how the radio frequency is very different from the radiation that is currently being beamed out by cell towers, which has still proven to be harmful. 5G is incomparably more harmful and more intense. He explains how 5G is going to broadcast in gigahertz, not megahertz, which is 15000 times stronger than what we are receiving now.
Science Already Shows Clear Signs of Danger
With the science being so clear on this, people like Martin L. Pall, PhD and Professor Emeritus of Biochemistry and Basic Medical Sciences at Washington State University outlined in a new report the many health risks associated with 5G technology and wireless radiation in general. In it, he stated that 5G is the “stupidest idea in the history of the world.” You can read more about that specific story here.
Health professionals are gathering more and more to create awareness about this, which is very encouraging. For example, Dr. Sharon Goldberg, an internal medicine physician & professor recently gave her testimony regarding the dangers of electromagnetic radiation. She says: “Wireless radiation has biological effects. Period.” You can watch that testimony here.
Doctors treating patients from over-exposure to wireless radiation joined scientists at Queen’s Park (Toronto) gathered to recommend the Ontario Government take steps to protect public health before the roll-out of 5G cell phone technology. In this public hearing, Dr. Anthony Miller, Professor Emeritus with the University of Toronto, and adviser to the International Agency for Research on Cancer said:“Many scientists worldwide now believe that radiofrequency radiation should be elevated to a Class One human carcinogen, on the same list as Cigarettes, X-Rays, and Asbestos.”
There are similar statements from other academicians, Dr. Martin Blank, Ph.D., from the Department of Physiology and Cellular Biophysics at Colombia University makes the point quite clear: “Putting it bluntly they are damaging the living cells in our bodies and killing many of us prematurely” (source)
June 29, 2019 Azeezat Adedigba
Nigerian actress and producer, Stella Damasus, has also accused the Senior Pastor of the Common Wealth Zion Assembly (COZA), Biodun Fatoyinbo, of raping a friend of hers.
Ms Damasus made the fresh allegation in a series of tweets via @stelladamasus, her official Twitter handle, on Friday night.
The controversial Abuja-based cleric is facing a similar allegation levelled by Busola Dakolo, wife of a popular singer, Timi Dakolo.
On Saturday, the police said it would require a formal complaint of wrongdoing against Mr Fatoyinbo before it could take criminal actions against him.
In her post on social media, Ms Damascus, who disclosed that she just spoke with a friend of hers, described the alleged victim’s experience as “shocking.”
Wondering why people are expressing doubts over Busola’s allegation, Mrs Damasus tweeted that her friend informed “people around” the pastor of the alleged rape “but they all suppressed it.”
Ms Damasus tweeted:
PREMIUM TIMES reported how Mr Fatoyinbo, in a press statement signed by him on Friday, denied the allegations by Mrs Dakolo. He also gave indication that he would press both criminal and civil charges against Busola.
Meanwhile, a Nigerian lawyer, Joe Abah, also shared his thought via @DrJoeAbah on the matter.
He challenged the pastor to go ahead with his threat to sue Busola Dakolo.
Also on Friday, Abike Dabiri, a former aide to President Muhammadu Buhari, on her Twitter page vowed to support Mrs Dakolo.
Mr Fatoyinbo, who has also been implicated in several sexual scandals, runs the Abuja headquarters of his church with his wife, Modele.
Their families received cash gifts.
Rape allegations levelled against the COZA senior preacher by Busola Dakolo have been raging since Friday. More of such allegations are still pouring in.
Best to “slap me with the truth than kiss me with a lie”.
“Telling the truth and making someone cry is better than telling a lie and making someone smile ”
People do often lie to their partners. And most of them think they are successful in fooling them. But it might not be the case. He or she might think the other person is naive and can’t catch them but to their surprise, the truth might be that the other person knows that you lied and hid things from him or her. It might be that he or she is just pretending not knowing it at all.
Now you must be thinking why he or she pretended instead of confronting the liar?
There might be two reasons.
First, the person doesn’t want to believe that the other person whom he or she trusted lied to him or her. He or she is actually trying to deny anything that can break their long…
View original post 164 more words
if you like my quote show some love and share the post , thank you and … here some more …. Perhaps when we find ourselves wanting everything, it is because we are dangerously close to wanting nothing.Sylvia Plath It is good to have an end to journey toward; but it is the journey that…
Recognising patterns is a key skill in computational journalism (image by Stanley Zimny)
1. What are the essential computational skills that a journalist should develop?
Firstly, an ability to recognize patterns, or structured information. Spreadsheets are explicitly ‘data’ but some of the most interesting applications of computational journalism are where someone has seen data where others don’t.
That might be patterns in thousands of documents, or the occurrence of colours in the pixels of images, or frequencies of words, frequencies in music, or relationships between people. All of these are potential sources of stories, and open up opportunities for making investigations possible that otherwise wouldn’t be.
So I guess the other skill is the ability to find and adapt solutions – it’s not about memorising every possible Excel function or Python method, it’s often about standing on the shoulders of others who have tackled similar problems before you.
These ‘computational thinking‘ skills (I’ve written more about them here) are important regardless of whether you are using Excel or programming to do your data journalism.
But in terms of tools, I’d say sorting, filtering, pivoting (aggregating totals by a certain category in your data), combining data, and calculating percentages/ratios are the 5 key practical skills.
2. What’s your top advice when you are dealing with data?
As a journalist, identify what sort of story you are looking to tease out as early as possible – otherwise you can spend hours just fiddling around with the data and going down various blind alleys.
Most of the time your story is about just one or two columns, so decide which ones first, then break down what you need to do with those (sort, filter, pivot, combine, clean etc).
Likewise, know when to leave the data behind and start picking up the phone or hitting the streets (or searching for background).
Data is great at directing you to a place or organisation, or identifying a problem, but once you’ve done that you need to speak to that organisation, or visit that place, or interview an expert on that problem, and someone affected by it.
Finally, retain your journalistic scepticism when looking at data.
Is it too good to be true? Does a term or field mean what you think it means? (And how can you clarify that?)
Does it need cleaning? Are there other sources you can consult or talk to?
There are many examples of data which is dirty or poorly compiled or manipulated or incomplete, but which is used for the basis of decisions – and that might end up being your story.
3. What are the free tools/programs that would help journalists that are new to this area to learn computational journalism?
A spreadsheet program like Google Sheets or Libre Office is still the basic tool for most data journalism.
For cleaning data Open Refine is excellent – but you can also use some of its functionality in Workbench Data which includes data analysis, combination, scraping and visualisation tools.
For visualisation Datawrapper is great for making charts and maps against a deadline. Infogram and Flourish and Tableau (which also does data analysis) are all worth exploring too.
But really I think there can be too much of a focus on tools and ‘which tool I need to learn’. It’s always best to decide on what you want to achieve first, and then look for the tool that will help you do that.
Some people find themselves drawn more to the visual side of data journalism, for example, while others are inspired by the potential of interactivity; others want to be able to manage the data that comes through using FOI; and some love the idea of using data skills to obtain the data in the first place. Each of those leads you to a different tool and skillset, and if you’re motivated by the story you’ll be much more likely to keep learning.
In Romans 3:18-22 Paul explains why sin is such a problem. He summarizes it in a simple sentence. “There is no fear of God before their eyes.” Every sin and rebellion against God happens because we do not have a proper respect for Him. Wherever there is sin, there is no fear of God. John Calvin wrote this on the topic of the fear of God: “In short, as it is a bridle to restrain our wickedness, so when it is wanting, we feel at liberty to indulge every kind of licentiousness.” If we don’t fear God, we’re definitely going to feel free from the law and the penalty of violating it because we become the supreme authority and decision maker, which is absolutely not the case.
Paul points out that man’s utter sinfulness comes to us in the law to silence every critic and to demonstrate the…
View original post 401 more words