In our modern world full of cell phones, digital technology, and wireless connections, we are constantly bombarded by electromagnetic frequencies.
Smartphones are a considerable part of daily life these days. And while they have led to revolutions in terms of convenience, communication, entertainment, and others, studies have, time and time again, proven that they have adverse effects on their users.
The results of a 30 million dollar, ten-plus year study on the effects of cell phone radiofrequency radiation (RFR) were published this year, 2018, confirming suspicions that cell phone use is carcinogenic.
Hellbent on being the first U.S. carrier to debut the 5G mobile network and matching smartphones, telecommunications giant Sprint is racing to roll out this new 5G technology – this year!
The US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has taken the unusual step of contradicting colleagues at an agency within the National Institutes of Health after they claimed that a study they conducted into the effects of radio frequency radiation (RFR) showed "clear evidence" of an association with a form of heart cancer.
In July of 2005 the National Academy of Sciences came to the conclusion that the preponderance of scientific evidence shows that even very low doses of radiation pose a risk of cancer or other health problems and there is no threshold below which exposure can be viewed as harmless.
In March 2011, the province of Fukushima, Japan, was struck by a series of devastating events that culminated in one of the worst nuclear disasters in history.
The U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission has declared a state of emergency for both units of the Brunswick nuclear power facilities in North Carolina.
For over 30 years, we believed that mammography is the primary weapon against breast cancer. However, this proposition has been disproved. It is revealed that the 1.3 million cases of cancer in the United States could have been 0 without mammography!
Every 30 minutes spent in front of a screen can delay speech development by 49 percent in children younger than two, claimed a team of researchers from the University of Toronto and the Hospital for Sick Children in Toronto.