The radiation emitted from wireless technology causes tumors and cancers and aggravates existing cancers. Asserting otherwise or suggesting that the “science is unclear” or that “scientists are in dispute” demonstrates either:
- ignorance of the existing science, or
- the presence of conflicting interests and artificially manufactured doubt.
There are numerous animal studies proving beyond doubt that this radiation can cause cancer.
In 2016, a $25 million US government study, conducted by the National Toxicology Program (NTP) of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) reported partial findings, which showed that wireless radiation caused two types of tumors:
- a tumor of the glial cells in the brain
- malignant schwannoma of the heart (a very rare tumor).
This study also proved that there was “a significant dose-response relationship”. These findings were withheld from the public and scientific communities. With the understanding that these results have alarming implications for public health, the participating scientists acted independently and gave an interview to Microwave News about the study and results.
The study also found that this radiation might also cause damage to DNA and the neurological system. Dr. Joel Moskowitz, director of the Center for Family and Community Health at UC Berkeley’s School of Public Health, published an informative table entitled “Spin vs. Facts” in which he refutes the interest groups’ manipulation of the findings. (For Dr. Moskowitz’s full article about the study, press here.)
Epidemiological studies, including those published by Prof. Lennart Hardell, MD, PhD (a leading scientist on the issue of cell phones and cancer, and a member of IARC, the WHO agency responsible for the classification of carcinogens), as well as the Interphone study (an interview-based case-control study, which was conducted in 13 countries using a common protocol), confirm the physiological findings and indicate an increase in these cancers and tumors in the population and leave no doubt as to a causal relationship between wireless technology — especially cell phones — and cancer.