Decisions about involuntary, continuous and widespread
RF exposures in schools, hospitals, workplaces and public
and private spaces in the UK and around the world have
been made based upon inaccurate conclusions of the
AGNIR report. Published in 2012, it continues to be used
to justify RF exposures and dismiss concerns about possible
adverse effects on health, well-being or development.
The denial of the existence of adverse effects of RF
fields below ICNIRP guidelines in the AGNIR report conclusions is not supported by the scientific evidence.
Studies have, as described as examples in this review,
reported damage to male reproductive health, proteins
and cellular membranes, increased oxidative stress, cell
death and genotoxicity, altered electrical brain activity
and cognition, increased behavioural problems in children
and risks of some cancers. For future official RF
reports, it is important to check that conclusions accurately reflect available evidence before decisions which
impact on public health are made based on the executive
summary and overall conclusions.
The involvement of ICNIRP scientists in the misleading
report calls into question the basis and validity of
the international exposure guidelines. To protect public
health, we need accurate official assessments of whether
there are adverse effects of RF signals below current international ICNIRP guidelines, independent of the group
who set the guidelines. See link for pdf reviews-on-environmental-health-inaccurate-official-assessment-of-radiofrequency-safety-by-the-advisory-group-on-non-ionising-radiation2