Newsletter (06 January 2004)

Neurotoxin exposure.......

Dear Klaus: This website is regarding USAMRMC (Military Operational Medicine Research Program) and focuses on Parkinsons and related neurodegenerative processes. While the site has a date of 1999, I do not ever recall having seen it and thought the info should be distributed to your group.

On the second page, there is a small picture with the caption "new technology is increasing soldier exposures to radiofrequency radiation. Nonthermal effects on neural tissue are being actively investigated for militarily relevant frequency and power mixes."

The site was last updated on 06 October 1999. One paragraph mentions "....there are currently 63 discrete research projects in the program."

Click here:

I hope the year 2004 will be a great one for you and all others fighting to reduce EMR pollution!!!!

Joanne C. Mueller

Guinea Pigs R Us

731 - 123rd Avenue N.W.

Minneapolis, MN  55448

Phone: 763-755-6114


Health - AFP

Sperm counts have dropped by a almost third in 10 years 105306

Omega: has also to do something with EMR pollution!

Informant: azul azul



"For what is certain is that if the scale of the assault on our bodily well-being is not reduces, but instead continues to accelerate at the speed witnessed over the past quarter century, then humanity will itself become the species facing a slow, but inexorable, journey to extinction. We have, perhaps, five years to make the choice."

James Bellini, author of "High Tech Holocaust" 1987

Sperm counts down by a third, study shows

By Danielle Demetriou

05 January 2004

Fears about the declining levels of male fertility have been raised by new research which reveals sperm counts dropped by almost a third in little more than a decade.

Dr Siladitya Bhattacharya, who led the research, said: "It highlights the need for research to discover what the reasons might be as well as the need for further studies elsewhere in the country to see if they support our results."

The preliminary findings of the research will be presented today to the Association of Clinical Embryologists and the British Fertility Society at a conference in Liverpool.

The study, entitled Semen Parameters in the Northeast, was based on an analysis of 16,000 semen samples from men who attended the Aberdeen Fertility Centre, the only such clinic in the Grampian region.

There has been speculation that the low sperm levels may be a consequence of fallout from the Chernobyl nuclear disaster in 1986. Rainfall as the radioactive dustcloud passed over eastern Scotland may have exposed people in the area to unusually high amounts of radiation. But Dr Bhattacharya said it was "almost impossible" to confirm or deny precise factors.

 5 January 2004 20:57


Children’s Health in the Modern Environment

Sat/Sun, Dec 6th-7th

Facilitator and Main Presenter - Dr Robyn Cosford 

Other speakers to include - Dr Chris Reading, Barry Zworestine (psychologist)

Informant: Don Maisch


Mast protestors hire security guards

Residents campaigning against the re-erection of a mobile phone mast near Sutton Coldfield, have employed security guards.

The mast at Wishaw led to a number of protests by villagers who blamed it for a cluster of cancer cases.

The 22-metre mast fell down on Bonfire Night after bolts were removed from the base, in what police described as an act of vandalism.

In an attempt to stop workmen getting on to the site campaigners have hired security guards, paid for by the group's campaign fund.

Alternative site

Security guard David Roney said they questioned anyone who tried to get onto the site.

"If anyone turns up and tries to get through the gates, we find out who they are and if they have a legitimate reason.

"If it's the phone company we won't let them on the site."

Representatives from the Wishaw group met council planning chiefs before Christmas to discuss their concerns.

The authority has since agreed to write to the government asking for an inquiry into the effects of mobile phone masts on people's health.

Crown Castle Communications had said it would work with the residents to find an alternative site.

But then the company changed its mind following a statement from mobile phone network T-Mobile, which said it was determined to put the mast back up.

Story from BBC NEWS:

Published: 2004/01/06 17:48:13 GMT


Informant: Robert Riedlinger


Earth's magnetic field is fading

Does aluminum cause Alzheimers?


Assessing Food Quality by Its After-Glow

‘Winning the GM debate’

Organic Outperforms Conventional in Climate Extremes