5G Wireless Apocalypse: The RF Health-Risk Conspiracy

highfigh

highfigh

Audioholic Overlord
"KGB research" s hardly the most reliable, peer-reviewed science out there.
That sounds a bit like "U-Rah Rah USA- USA!". Like the US, USSR/Russia has had brilliant minds and if they were behind an academic rock, I don't think they would have successfully reverse-engineered so much of our technology. I recommend talking to someone from the Eastern Block who is involved in high tech, if possible. Chernobyl, notwithstanding.
 
highfigh

highfigh

Audioholic Overlord
I'm not saying RF does or doesn't cause these problems, but I have a sore on my right ear that comes and goes, depending on how much time my cellular phone is close to my head. This isn't from one phone, either. I also saw major disruption on the screen of my CRT monitor when my phone would ring if it was closer than two feet.
 
S

shadyJ

Speaker of the House
That sounds a bit like "U-Rah Rah USA- USA!". Like the US, USSR/Russia has had brilliant minds and if they were behind an academic rock, I don't think they would have successfully reverse-engineered so much of our technology. I recommend talking to someone from the Eastern Block who is involved in high tech, if possible. Chernobyl, notwithstanding.
I'm not putting down Russian research, but the 'KGB research' sounds an awful like scare-mongering clickbait. Show me the peer-reviewed research to convince me.
I'm not saying RF does or doesn't cause these problems, but I have a sore on my right ear that comes and goes, depending on how much time my cellular phone is close to my head. This isn't from one phone, either. I also saw major disruption on the screen of my CRT monitor when my phone would ring if it was closer than two feet.
How do you know that sore isn't psychosomatically caused? Or how do you know you only started noticing it when some article went on about scary UHF radio waves?
 
highfigh

highfigh

Audioholic Overlord
I'm not putting down Russian research, but the 'KGB research' sounds an awful like scare-mongering clickbait. Show me the peer-reviewed research to convince me.

How do you know that sore isn't psychosomatically caused? Or how do you know you only started noticing it when some article went on about scary UHF radio waves?

Now is time for diabolical plan to go into effect-

1554917403291.png


I never had it until I got a Motorola RAZR- I'm not sure that could be psychosomatically induced, but I'm not a brain specialist.
 
Kelley

Kelley

Audiophyte
There are 8,000 studies that show 5G is dangerous, not just the one by Dr. Lai used in this article. The notion that refuting or dismissing one article out of 8,000 settles the question is of course questionable.

Secondly, you've made a common mistake. It's not ionizing RADIATION, which are WAVES, that are a major concern here. It is common everyday ions, which are PARTICLES and the NONTHERMAL effects of the radio waves.
 
Wayde Robson

Wayde Robson

Audioholics Anchorman
In the first article (RF Health Risk Conspiracy) we looked at what I consider to be a sideshow controversy around 5G, the idea of radio waves causing you physical damage. But this is the real harm. 5G is a 21st century technology set to arrive on top of our 20th century laws on digital privacy and mass-surveillance. A third installment is coming next week that will closely examine the depth of the spying from both private companies and government intelligence agencies. This is where it really gets scary because it's already happening now whenever you're online, 5G is simply going to take all that apparently legal, but 4th Amendment-breaking spying on you from the Internet, and into the real world.

Read the full article: 5G Apocalypse: The RF Health-Risk Conspiracy
5G-Apocalypse-small.jpg
 
S

shadyJ

Speaker of the House
In the first article (RF Health Risk Conspiracy) we looked at what I consider to be a sideshow controversy around 5G, the idea of radio waves causing you physical damage. But this is the real harm. 5G is a 21st century technology set to arrive on top of our 20th century laws on digital privacy and mass-surveillance. A third installment is coming next week that will closely examine the depth of the spying from both private companies and government intelligence agencies. This is where it really gets scary because it's already happening now whenever you're online, 5G is simply going to take all that apparently legal, but 4th Amendment-breaking spying on you from the Internet, and into the real world.

Read the full article: 5G Apocalypse: The RF Health-Risk Conspiracy
View attachment 29273
Very good follow-up article, Wayde. Sadly, I think most people are willing to give up their privacy for the sake of convenience, at least in the USA. Europe seems to be a bit more concerned at least.

Ah well, privacy was nice while it lasted.
 
Wayde Robson

Wayde Robson

Audioholics Anchorman
Very good follow-up article, Wayde. Sadly, I think most people are willing to give up their privacy for the sake of convenience, at least in the USA. Europe seems to be a bit more concerned at least.

Ah well, privacy was nice while it lasted.
Thanks, ShadyJ

There's a third installment coming up next week that I hope reads like a kind-of horror story about what's happening to our whole society because of all that "casual spying" and the social costs of the entire online economy being devoted to advertising.

I hope to convince people who don't care about giving up "a little privacy" for the sake of online conveniences like apps and smart devices. There's some insidious poop going on, not in a hidden "conspiracy theory" way either, it's quite open. And thanks to folks like Edward Snowden we know how deep it goes and how connected it is to government intelligence agencies, which blatantly infringes on the 4th Amendment.

But even if someone didn't care about being relentlessly spied upon by private businesses and thinks that because they're innocent of any wrongdoing, they're not worried about NSA spying either, there is a net effect of all that spying that really is messing with our minds. Nobody is immune. And there is clearly demonstrable damage to our democracies in western nations.

The effect is part of the reason our countries are huddling into these superficial camps, Trumpist/populism on the right and rabid identity politics on the left.
 
Last edited:
M

mmulhern

Enthusiast
Wayde---

Great article. Question re: Ford that I was unclear about. Is the data tracking currently in effect or is that their plan in the future? I'm actually unsure what Ford's definition of a 'smart car' is.

The reason I am interested is that I recently purchased a Ford vehicle for my business and I wanted to pay the dealer cash. The dealer told me that they could give me $2500 off if I financed the car. I said 'what about the cash though? That should be the best deal.'

They said that the $2500 was from Ford and was only available if I financed. If I want to pay cash and get the discount, finance and then pay it off the first month. Which is what we did.
 
M

matteos

Enthusiast
All downside. No upside.

You track me and I get what? A free coupon to Starbucks? What happened to "Nothing evil"?
 
M

matteos

Enthusiast
To be honest, I can see how mandatory vaccinations would be an unethical law. I am not an anti-vaxxer, but I am not a big fan of forcing medical procedures on people either.
Because children under 1 can't get the measles vaccine which is the most infectious disease known to man. If you have measles and sneeze in a room it lingers in the air hours after you leave. So my kid could go into that room 2 hours later, catch measles and then possibly die or become death/blind through complications. That is my reality right now. Only last weekend someone was wandering around the grocery store near me with measles. Thank God I didn't go there that weekend with my 6 month old child.

If you don't get vaccinated fine. But then go live as a hermit somewhere far away from everybody else.
 
gene

gene

Audioholics Master Chief
Administrator
This is the final installment in our ongoing look at the upcoming 5G revolution. We'll look at how our lack of privacy online began in the early days of Google and how it's used to manipulate us with the promise of personalization through behavioral data collection. We each get a unique Internet experience through search and social media, designed to shock as with a skewed version of reality based on our own biases to keep us angry, and engaging with ads. The result is tearing democracy apart with online outrage. But all is not lost, with an election year coming, we already see momentum behind meaningful online privacy regulations that could nip this problem in the bud, before the 5G Internet of Things technologies brings the relentless online spying to the world outside.

privacy.png

Read: Privacy Now! The Destructive Influence of Big Data Surveillance
 
Phase 2

Phase 2

Audioholic Chief
All downside. No upside.

You track me and I get what? A free coupon to Starbucks? What happened to "Nothing evil"?
I had placed a ordered off of Amazon one day. Than like not even 24 hrs I get this email from Google asking me why I should use Google to make my purchases online. Really!! Them f..kheads been tracking my every move on the internet!! The email went like this, " why not make your purchases through Google."
 
Wayde Robson

Wayde Robson

Audioholics Anchorman
Wayde---

Great article. Question re: Ford that I was unclear about. Is the data tracking currently in effect or is that their plan in the future? I'm actually unsure what Ford's definition of a 'smart car' is.

The reason I am interested is that I recently purchased a Ford vehicle for my business and I wanted to pay the dealer cash. The dealer told me that they could give me $2500 off if I financed the car. I said 'what about the cash though? That should be the best deal.'

They said that the $2500 was from Ford and was only available if I financed. If I want to pay cash and get the discount, finance and then pay it off the first month. Which is what we did.
I don't think it's completely rolled out, but it must be close today. I follow the Freakonomics podcast and they interviewed the new CEO of Ford (at least I think that's his job title). He had an interesting resume, I think he started in furniture or something strange, then tech, then Ford as a professional executive. He had the master plan to combine Ford Credit data collection with online/in-car data collection for a pretty massive suite of personal data that few other companies would ever have access to... all as a means of increasing revenue.

Damn, remember the days when a car company you know... sold cars. Profits were tied to the merits of the automobiles they produced.
 
S

shadyJ

Speaker of the House
Another great installment, Wayde. This whole series of articles is pretty epic, thanks for writing it. Sadly, I think the trend of collecting and exploiting personal data by electronic devices is a Pandora's Box that can never be shut again. The advantage of owning all of that data is just too great.
 
ski2xblack

ski2xblack

Audioholic Field Marshall
Ok, an ethical question for the forum. If 5G (and the IofT approach in general) present existential threats to democracy and privacy, then perhaps it's justifiable to help spread FUD about cancer that the tech does not cause. After all, it's not like the popular press or consumers can differentiate between peer reviewed science and pure BS anyway, as, for example, even the supposedly "smart" segment of society is more prone to fall for the anti-vaccination nonsense. In this case, the power of The Stupid can be leveraged to produce a more beneficial outcome for all. Such a postmodern application of utilitarian ethics seems a perfect fit for today's state of affairs.:rolleyes:

Another question: which dystopian fiction was more prophetic:
-Huxley's Brave New World
-Mike Judge's Idiocracy
 

newsletter
  • RBHsound.com
  • BlueJeansCable.com
  • SVS Sound Subwoofers
  • Experience the Martin Logan Montis
Top