Professor Dariusz Leszczynski is one of the world’s leading figures on the impact of radio frequency emissions, and was one of 30 experts who made up the International Agency for Research on Cancer/World Health Organisation 2011 evaluation group that classified all radiofrequency emissions – including parts of 5G – as potential carcinogens.
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Decision-makers have knowledge, but do they have “courage” to act? Time will show.
The 5G radiation exposures, either alone or in combination with other insect-depleting factors presented in the article published in the Biological Conservation, might (will) potentiate the insect-killing properties of our environment.
It is time to act. It is not possible to rely solely on the self-regulation of the telecom industry by itself or by ICNIRP and ICNIRP’s front organization – the WHO EMF Project.
In a recent opinion article published in the Huffington Post, Francisco Sánchez-Bayo, co-author of the study, stated the following about the rapidity of the disappearance of the insects:
“It is very rapid. In 10 years you will have a quarter less, in 50 years only half left and in 100 years you will have none“.
“If insect species losses cannot be halted, this will have catastrophic consequences for both the planet’s ecosystems and for the survival of mankind“
HuffPost article also reminds what opinion scientists expressed in November 2018 for the New York Times about the world without insects in article entitled “The Insect Apocalypse Is Here. What does it mean for the rest of life on Earth?“:
“[one entomologist] describes a flowerless world with silent forests, a world of dung and old leaves and rotting carcasses accumulating in cities and roadsides, a world of ‘collapse or decay and erosion and loss that would spread through ecosystems”
Man-made Armageddon with the 5G involvement? It is not scaremongering. It is a possibility, if we do not act now.
The to-date gathered information on biological and health effects of 1G – 5G mobile communication devices suggests that there are sufficient grounds for implementation of the Precautionary Principle, as specified by the European Union. While deployment of new technologies needs to continue, it is necessary to determine whether everything and everywhere needs to be wireless. Especially, the use of optic fiber technology should be considered, whenever possible and feasible, as a reliable replacement for the wireless technology.
Note by EMFSA: