Internet of Things: Frequencies Used for Pain-Inflicting Crowd Control Weapons

maandag, 30 oktober 2017 - Categorie: Artikelen

3 mei 2017

Internet of Things: Frequencies Used for Pain-Inflicting Crowd Control Weapons Will Tie
Together More Than 50 Billion Devices

By Washington’s Blog

We previously noted that the Internet of Things (IoT) is a scam … being pushed so that Big
Brother can spy on us.

Believe it or not, IoT may also pose health and safety risks.

Devra Lee Davis – Founding Director of the Board on Environmental Studies and Toxicology of
the U.S. National Research Council, National Academy of Sciences, Founding Director of the Center
for Environmental Oncology, University of Pittsburgh Cancer Institute, who has taught at the University
of California, San Francisco and Berkeley, Dartmouth, Georgetown, Harvard, London School of
Hygiene and Tropical Medicine and other major universities, and has had articles published in
Lancet, Journal of the American Medical Association to Scientific American, the New York Times
and elsewhere – says that the 5G wavelengths used in IoT have never been tested for health
effects, and may adversely impact our skin and sweat glands:

Israeli research studies presented at an international conference reveal that the same electromagnetic
frequencies used for crowd control weapons formthe foundation of the latest network – branded as 5G –
that will tie together more than 50 billion devices as part of the Internet of Things. Current investigations
of wireless frequencies in the millimeter and submillimeter range confirm that these waves interact
directly with human skin, specifically the sweat glands. Dr. Ben-Ishai of the Department of Physics,
Hebrew University, Israel recently detailed how human sweat ducts act like an array of helical antennas
when exposed to these wavelengths. Scientists cautioned that before rolling out 5G technologies that
use these frequencies, research on human health effects needed to be done first to ensure the public
and environment are protected.


Dr. Davis notes “This work shows that the same parts of the human skin that allow us to sweat also
respond to 5G radiation much like an antenna that can receive signals. We need the potential adverse
health impacts of 5G to be seriously evaluated before we blanket our children, ourselves and the
environment with this radiation.”

Research studies from the Dielectric Spectroscopy Laboratory of the Department of Applied
Physics, Hebrew University of Jerusalem, headed by Dr. Yuri Feldman, indicate that millimeter
and submillimeter waves may lead to preferential layer absorption. The number of sweat ducts within
human skin varies from two million to four million. The researchers pointed to replicated peer research
of these biological effects in laboratory research conducted in other countries and considered this
mechanism of action well proven.

Today’s cellular and Wi-Fi networks rely on microwaves – a type of electromagnetic radiation
utilizing frequencies up to 6 gigahertz (GHz) in order to wirelessly transmit voice or data. However,
5 G applications will require unlocking of new spectrum bands in higher frequency ranges above
6 GHz to 100 GHz and beyond, utilizing submillimeter and millimeter waves – to allow ultra-high rates
of data to be transmitted in the same amount of time as compared with previous deployments
of microwave radiation.


For years, the U.S., Russian and Chinese defense agencies have been developing weapons that
rely on the capability of this electromagnetic technology to induce unpleasant burning sensations on
the skin as a form of crowd control.Millimeter waves are utilized by the U.S. Army in crowd dispersal
guns called Active Denial Systems. Dr. Paul Ben-Ishai pointed to research that was commissioned by
the U.S. Army to find out why people ran away when the beam touched them. “If you are unlucky
enough to be standing there when it hits you, you will feel like your body is on fire.” The U.S. Department
of Defense explains how: “The sensation dissipates when the target moves out of the beam. The sensation
is intense enough to cause a nearly instantaneous reflex action of the target to flee the beam.”

The conference at the Israel Institute for Advanced Studies at Hebrew University (IIAS) was
organized in cooperation with the U.S. National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS)
and the Environmental Health Trust (EHT).

Verizon just announced that 5G networks will be tested in 11 U.S. cities. 5G Networks will involve the
deployment of millions of antennas nationwide, thousands in each city, because millimeter waves
cannot easily travel through buildings or other obstacles. Proposed installations have led to public outcry
in residential areas where homeowners do not want antennas mounted at their yards or near schools.


“There is an urgent need to evaluate 5G health effects now before millions are exposed. We need to
know if 5G increases the risk of skin diseases such as melanoma or other skin cancers,” stated Ron
Melnick, the National Institutes of Health scientist, now retired, who led the design of the National
Toxicology Program study on cell phone radiofrequency radiation.

Dariusz Leszczynski, PhD, Chief Editor of Radiation and Health, stated that the international organization –
called ICNIRP – developing recommendations for public exposure limits of these higher frequencies
was planning to classify all the skin in the human body as belonging to the limbs rather than to the
head or torso. Leszczynski cautioned that, “If you classify skin as limbs – no matter where the skin is –
you are permitted to expose it more than otherwise.”

“The use of sub-terahertz (Millimeter wave) communications technology (cell phones, Wi-Fi, network
transmission antennas) could cause humans to feel physical pain via nociceptors, ” stated
Dr. Yael Stein, MD, who wrote a letter to the Federal Communications Commission about
5G Spectrum Frontiers.
Additional resources include:

Human Skin as Arrays of Helical Antennas in the Millimeter and Submillimeter Wave Range

Research Study Summaries at Hebrew University Department of Applied Physics

PDF of Abstract for January 24, 2017 IIAS Presentation .

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