The Wall Street Journal May 23 spent 3,500+ words arguing whether cellphones should have warning labels—of course they should. Missed was the galaxy of pulsed radiation threats to all and especially children. (2 reader comments)
A concerned, capacity audience about 60 packed a conference room in New York yesterday to hear about and discuss the dangers of Wi-Fi and other radiation. Biggest victims are children, babies and fetuses. (2 reader comments)
Healthcare PR spending, tied to evolving regulations, continued implementation of the Affordable Care Act and electronic health records, and the sector’s relentless marketing of new and existing drugs, buoyed the bottom lines of PR agencies in 2015 like few sectors could.
Ogilvy Public Relations and MWWPR have been appointed by The Lisa Colagrossi Foundation to launch a national campaign to raise awareness for the signs, symptoms and risks associated with brain aneurysms.
The citizen uprising against the Westhampton, N.Y., library board continued at its April 13 meeting with demands that the entire board resign. Four of the five directors did so last year. (1 reader comment)
Debra Fry, mother of 15-year-old Jenny Fry, of Oxfordshire, U.K., who committed suicide last year after experiencing ill health due to Wi-Fi radiation at school, tells of her failed efforts to curb Wi-Fi at the school. (1 reader comment)
Nathan Kleinfield presided over a 12-page Sunday May 1 New York Times section on Alzheimer’s that had painful details of life with the brain disease but left out any mention of excessive radiation as a possible cause. (1 reader comment)