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Martha Carlos, who led communications for the American Red Cross of Greater Chicago, has moved to the American Brain Tumor Association in Chicago.
Westhampton Beach trustees last night ignored a two-page New York Post feature on the dangers of Wi-Fi and other radiation sources by Nicholas Kardaras, Ph.D.
Georgia teacher Stephanie Dickerson has told how she became afflicted with electro-sensitivity in 2005 but didn’t realize it until 2012. By then she had lost her career, family relations, her doctor, retirement benefits and much more.
Radiation health advocate Dr. Joseph Mercola’s list of do’s and don’ts on radiation sources includes barring cellphones for children and not wearing "smart" watches.
Southampton Press/27east.com reporter Erin McKinley interviewed this reporter on the steps of Westhampton Beach Village Hall Aug. 8 on our demands that Wi-Fi routers in the Library and Village Hall be shut down.
Suzanne Wright, co-founder with her husband Bob Wright of Autism Speaks in 2005, died July 29. Controversy currently swirls around the organization.
Radiation health advocate Katie Singer has provided a detailed explanation of what is meant by “5G,” a new form of wireless transmission approved by the Federal Communications Commission July 14. The other “4G’s” are also explained.
Radiation health advocates, hoping to stop or slow the FCC’s drive for “5G” wireless, have launched a campaign that includes a 38-minute video. Advocates also want Hillary Clinton to change her pro-5G tune.
A New York Times article on children and cellphones failed to provide the slightest hint that cellphone radiation is particularly dangerous to children, enraging health advocates.
Angela Gillespie, former VP of marketing for NeuWave Medical, has returned to W20 Group as chief strategy officer of its global MedTech practice, a new post overseeing its medical device business across the firm's agencies.
Autism Speaks, largest autism advocacy organization with $57.4M in revenues in 2014, down from $69M in 2008, is under attack from critics who say it promotes fear of autistic people and spends little on them and their families.
Keep cellphones away from body and especially the head; no phones in pants pockets, no wireless laptops, no iPads at school, are among do’s and don’ts being publicized by Cindy Sage, Ph.D., and Dr. Martha Herbert.
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