Newsletter (03 January 2004)

Mobile Telephony mobilize Chromosomes.

How technology could alter our lives in the future?

About 2 minutes on a cell phone can open the BBB

Mobile Telephony mobilize Chromosomes.

How technology could alter our lives in the future?.

1. Microwaves mobilize Chromosomes:

Health differences: Cancer, epilepsy...deficit attention, irrational violence,........

Dr. Neil Cherry. (May 2000). "Electromagnetic Radiation is damaging to Brains, Hearts, Embryos, Hormones and Cells. It is therefore a threat to Intelligent Hearty Life. Electromagnetic radiation resonantly interacts with bodies and cells, Interfering with cell-to-cell communication, cell growth and regulation, and is damaging the genetic basis of life."

2. Mobile Telephony shape the future?

Dr. George Carlo (October 1999). “The most important measures of consumer protection are missing: complete and honest factual information to allow informed judgement by consumers about assumption of risk; the direct tracking and monitoring of what happens to consumers who use wireless phones; and, the monitoring of changes in the technology that could impact health”.

Dr. George Carlo. (October 1999). "I am especially concerned about what appear to be actions by a segment of the industry to conscript the FCC, the FDA and The World Health Organization with them in following a non-effectual course that will likely result in a regulatory and consumer backlash."

3. Over the next decade we will be able to see all sorts of differences that we can barely imagine today.

Dr. Neil Cherry (27 Oct. 2000) “Leif Salford’s research on microwaves and the Blood Brain Barrier is probably very relevant. The BBB protects the brain from toxins and viruses. About 2 minutes on a cell phone can open the BBB and allow toxins, including prions, into the brain”.

Message from Dr. Miguel Muntané


SOS from Berkeley, California

Dear Fellows:

Now, the situation has become very tough for the residents in their January 20th hearing.  Please help the Berkeley community fight Sprint. Please send Letters to the Editor of Berkeley Daily Planet. This is a progressive local newspaper which publishes letters from people.  This paper has been able to put leash on misdeeds of the City of Berkeley. The e-mail address is:

In your letters, you can write about health issues, scientific evidence, struggle in your area, etc.

Thank you very much and happy new year,



Re: SOS from Berkeley, California

Make sprint sign a warranty to be liable for all future health problems that arise from the antennas. there will be health problems for those close to the antennas, this has been proven over and over again all around the globe.

I personally know people who were cooked out of there homes from the radiation from a celltower near their homes. Many have health problems, most relating to cancer.

I am also a victim of cell phone related illness, I have been very ill for over four years from the over use of a cell phone.

Best Regards



Pervasive computing and RFID

Hi all,

With pervasive computing and RFID moving rapidly into consumerland, the debate widens.

Greetings! Rob. (excerpt)


Caution over 'computerised world'

By Alfred Hermida

BBC News Online technology correspondent

Circuit boards can contain up to 400 different materials

A future where everyday objects have computer chips in them will have a dramatic effect on our lives.

But we should know about the potential risks from technology, say researchers.

The team in Switzerland looked at the health, social and environmental implications of what is called pervasive computing.

"We should reflect on how we use technology," said Swiss professor of computer science, Lorenz Hilty, "and society is not reflecting enough."

Smart paint

The idea behind pervasive computing is that everything around us contains some sort of electronic device.

In their report, the Swiss team talk about a future where computer chips, remote sensors or radio transponders are scaled down to microscopic size and built into just about anything.

You could have a pint glass that sends a signal for a refill when it is empty.

Or even have paint that contains electronic dust particles that could control a room's temperature or turn a wall into a big screen.

"The idea of pervasive computing is that you are no longer aware of the electronics," explained Dr Hilty, Professor of Computer Science at the Swiss Federal Laboratories for Materials Testing and Research, EMPA.

In 10 years' time, predict the researchers, a trillion objects all linked electronically could be available to a billion people.

But before we get there, we should consider the risks of blindly stumbling into a technological advanced future, they say.

"People should be critical of technology," said Professor Hilty told BBC News Online. "We are not saying don't use it, but there should be a public discourse."

Surveillance city

One of the main areas of concern is the possible health implications of a world where every object is emitting some sort of low-level radiation.

Fancy a computer chip with your pint?

"Mobile phones are a huge field experiment in which we are the sample."

He said we simply do not know what the risks are of prolonged exposure to low-level radiation from devices close to the body, like watches, or perhaps even chips under the skin.

The ubiquity of radio sensors could also have a lasting impact on the way we live. A world of chips and sensors everywhere conjures up an image of a world of surveillance.

"Privacy could be an inhibiting factor in the development of the technology," warned Prof Hilty. "Pervasive computing means that we would have to change our view of privacy."

Similarly, it could change the way we deal with waste. Coping with piles of discarded mobiles, computers and the like is a growing problem in many countries.

Pervasive computing could simply add to the problem, if every household product has some sort of electronic component built-in.

"What happens if people don't know what is electronic or can't separate it manually, especially if every milk carton has a radio transponder?" asked Professor Hilty.

The study by the EMPA team, entitled the Precautionary Principle in the Information Society, was commissioned by the Swiss Centre for Technology Assessment.