The Neglected Issue: EPA’s Inaction on Wireless Radiation and Its Impact on Public Health
EPA’s Last Review on Wireless Radiation Conducted Over 30 Years Ago: Why It’s a Cause for Concern
The Ignored Truth: No Agency Conducting Reviews on Wireless Radiation’s Effect on Brain, Memory, Birds, Bees, and Trees
EPA Admits Lack of Information on Wireless Radiation and Its Potential Dangers
The recent court ruling that the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) failed to adequately consider the health impacts of wireless radiation has brought renewed attention to the lack of regulatory oversight and scientific review of this technology. One striking example of this is the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA) admission that their last review of this issue was conducted in 1984, over three decades ago.
In a recent letter, the EPA stated that they are not aware of any agency that has conducted reviews on the impacts of wireless radiation on the brain, memory damage, and other potential effects on wildlife and the environment. This is a concerning revelation, as the use of wireless technology has expanded dramatically since 1984, with new and more powerful forms of radiation being introduced, such as 5G technology.
The EPA’s admission underscores the need for a comprehensive review of the health and environmental impacts of wireless radiation. As we continue to rely on wireless technology for communication, entertainment, and other aspects of daily life, it is imperative that we understand the potential risks associated with its use.
Moreover, the court ruling against the FCC’s inadequate consideration of health impacts shows that regulatory agencies must take a more proactive approach in ensuring the safety of this technology. The court has called on the FCC to establish a “reasoned record of rational decision making” and to take into account the growing body of scientific evidence on the health impacts of wireless radiation.
It is clear that more research is needed to fully understand the potential risks associated with wireless radiation. In the meantime, individuals can take steps to reduce their exposure to wireless radiation, such as keeping cell phones away from their bodies and minimizing use of wireless devices when possible.
Overall, the EPA’s admission highlights the urgent need for regulatory agencies to conduct comprehensive reviews of the health and environmental impacts of wireless radiation. By doing so, we can ensure that the technology we rely on is safe and sustainable for both humans and the environment.