Scientists Make International Appeal on Dangers of WiFi

Video – Dr. Martin Blank, PhD of Colombia University leads a group of concerned scientists in an important appeal about the safety of wi-fi and other electromagnetic signals. To put it bluntly, these devices are causing cell damage and ending many of our lives prematurely, and these scientists want you to know about it.

“The time to deal with the harmful biological and health effects is long overdue. To protect our children, ourselves and our ecosystem, we must reduce exposure by establishing more protective guidelines.”

 

 

This article is offered under Creative Commons license. It’s okay to republish it anywhere as long as attribution bio is included and all links remain intact.

 

Source: http://www.wakingtimes.com/2015/07/18/scientists-make-international-appeal-on-dangers-of-wifi/

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3 Responses to “Scientists Make International Appeal on Dangers of WiFi”

  1. Google have taken it on themselves now to act as spam policeman when I send out Tapblog articles, and paste comments to people. How dare they! This is impinging on free speech, free expression surely. It is my right surely, to send this WiFi article far and wide to university academics round the country as well as people ive known. Can Tapblog suggest a way to fight this? Should I open a non gmail account? One that wont interfere with my basic rights of communication and free speech? Any recommendations? Thanks

    Why was my message rejected?
    Here at Gmail, we work very hard to fight spam. This includes not only spam coming into Gmail but spam being sent out from Gmail as well. Believe it or not, spammers sign up for Gmail addresses in large numbers just to send out spam! To help do our part to keep this junk off of the internet, we bounce mail that we are confident is spam. Unfortunately, we aren’t perfect and will occasionally bounce legitimate mail. We apologize for the inconvenience.

    There are a number of ways you can inadvertently confuse our automated spam filter, by sending suspicious-looking or spammy text, for example. By far the most common problem is sending mail cc/bcc’d to large numbers of recipients (“bulk mail”) to send out newsletters, invitations, etc. Since spam is sent to many recipients, our spam filter is slightly more likely to confuse bulk mail with spam.

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