* Project Z (Z-2) Necropsy report 11/02 - Using RF
"non-thermal" effects for "non-lethal"weapons - Silent Spring near a
military tracking station - Faulty towers? (15/11/02)
Tramès per Klaus Rudolph (Citizens' Initiative Omega)
Click here: http://www.mvdl.umn.edu/vdldb/vetlab.nsf/Case/By%20Case%20Number/D02-051833
This is the actual necropsy report regarding my first guinea pig who
died on 11/02/02.
The information is "very significant" and I will write more later.
The "bottom line" is that she died from a RARE inflammatory condition
caused by something toxic that the University Veterinary Clinic was not
able to identify.
I have tons of additional information. Don't forget the word
"amyloidosis" and also, it is "amyloid plaque" that is found in the
brain of persons with Alzheimers....... Take care -
"non-thermal" effects for "non-lethal"weapons
Several years ago on a Standards Australia committee working on
devising a new RF standard, an industry representative stated the
viewpoint that the existence of non-thermal effects from RF
exposure was "purely hypothetical" and as such could not be considered
in the standard setting process.
However it seems that the US Naval Studies Board is not of this
opinion and acknowledges the reality of non-thermal RF effects - which
can be utilized in non-lethal weaponry - in a new book on Non-Lethal
Weapons Technology which can be viewed at:
An Assessment of Non-Lethal Weapons Science & Technology (2002)
Naval Science Board (NSB)
The report confirms the existence of non-thermal RF bioeffects, and
suggests they are real enough to be used for military weapons systems.
The below article refers to the above book as a report from the NRC/NAS.
Not sure of the discrepency but perhaps the Naval Science Board
write the book for the NRC.
Report ponders integrating non-thermal RF into weapons
by JEFFREY SILVA
* November 11, 2002
WASHINGTON-Just as the mobile-phone industry was about to claim victory
in health litigation, along comes a new National Research Council
report that states non-thermal effects of radio frequency energy are
real and should be integrated into non-lethal weapons.
The revelation about military exploitation of non-thermal
bioeffects-which became public last Monday-could add fuel to the
cell-phone health debate just when industry lawyers had all but doused
the fires of brain cancer lawsuits and other litigation. The
non-thermal RF findings, according to the report, are based on further
in-depth health effects studies. The National Research Council is an
arm of the National Academy of Sciences, which Congress created in 1863
to advise the government on scientific and technical matters.
"The heating action of RF signals is well understood and can be the
basis for several additional directed-energy weapons," the report
stated. "Leap-ahead non-lethal weapons technologies will probably be
based on more subtle human/RF signaling other than heating: for
example, stun, seizure, startle and decreased spontaneous activity.
Recent developments in the technology are leading to ultra-wideband,
very high peak power, and ultrashort signal capabilities, suggesting
that the phase space to be explored for subtle, yet potentially
effective non-thermal biophysical susceptibilities is vast."
The wireless industry has long argued that mobile phones are safe
because handsets do not generate enough energy to heat human tissue or
break chemical bonds. Others point to research that show non-thermal
effects from mobile phone radiation, some of it harmful. Industry
counters those studies have not been replicated. Federal health and
safety agencies, for their part, find themselves increasingly caught in
the middle of the debate.
The non-thermal argument is central to causation arguments in brain
cancer lawsuits and the subject of fierce controversy in policy circles
insofar as whether federal radiation exposure guidelines account for
possible non-thermal effects.
In September, the Environmental Protection Agency said there is
continued uncertainty about possible non-thermal effects of long-term
human exposure to mobile-phone radiation, and that it supports further
research into the question.
Meanwhile, U.S. District Judge Catherine Blake must rule on industry's
motion to dismiss a slew of class-action lawsuits that call into
question mobile-phone firms' representations about the safety of
wireless products and on a motion to send a California brain cancer
case back to federal court in San Diego. Oral argument was held on the
cases Nov. 1 in Baltimore.
The Judicial Panel on Multidistrict Litigation could rule as early as
this month on whether Blake keeps another eight brain cancer suits
against industry or whether the complaints return to federal courts in
the District of Columbia, Georgia and Texas.
Excerpt from a message by Don Maisch
Spring near a military tracking station
To: Cindy Sage Sage Associates
Pam Mcdonald wrote:
Dear Sage Group: My husband and I live near a military tracking
station. We have been experiencing the symptoms that your article
include. Both of us have these medical problems, but our doctor's tell
us that they don't want to get involved, even though they know what we
are saying is true. We also have wild birds that die, first having
spasms. We also have chickens that have weird growths. We have a
business of incubating chicken eggs, to sell the chicks. We can no
longer get good hatches, unless we shield the incubator. We also have a
female Rotty that just tried to have pups, but all were born dead. She
also has growths on her face. We use to have large ant hills, in our
pastures - they are no longer there. We also use to have all kinds of
bugs and spiders outside - they are no longer there. Our bees (in our
hives), have deformed eyes and wings and stingers. These are just a few
of the problems. We have been in contact with the military and
explained these problems, but they are not willing to do anything and
act like we are nut cases. They even sent the police and military
security and some government guy - I think he said OSI to talk to us.
They threatened us.
They said they would have us arrested for harassing the tracking
station. But, how is one to complain about a problem, if you don't let
them know? We finally saw we were getting no where with them and
contacted our senator, Ben Nighthorse Campbell. He did look into the
matter, but went by their investigation of the microwave problem. They
said they checked their fence perimeters and found no problem. What
needs to be investigated and checked is here, on our property - where
the bounce hits - not under the towers, where it is the safest. Do you
have any suggestions what we can try next, to get some results?
Do you know of any other cases similar to ours where someone has gotten
results? We would like to be moved and I don't think that is a lot to
ask of them, since they are causing the problem. Is there someone
higher we can appeal to? Does your group offer any help, for people
with this problem? Any suggestions and information, you can offer,
would be greatly appreciated.
Doug and Pam McDonald --- Pam Mcdonald---
Excerpt from a message
by Don Maisch
The Ottawa Citizen
Wednesday, November 13, 2002
Complaints that two transmission towers near Victoria are causing
garage doors to open automatically, sprinkler systems to turn on by
themselves and reclining beds to fold up in the night have helped to
spark a national consultation on how Industry Canada approves antenna
The 60-metre towers, less than 15 metres from $500,000 homes in
Colwood, were approved by Industry Canada in mid-2000 without any
public meetings or consultations with the municipality.
"It's been over two years of battling with Industry Canada over how the
approvals were actually given," said Colwood Mayor Beth Gibson. "The
first I heard of it, as mayor of the community, was when two residents
came in and said, 'This is already under construction.'"
Since the towers were erected, Colwood's TVs are fuzzy, radios play a
jumbled mix of stations all at once, sprinkler systems turn on
automatically, mechanical garage doors open and close at will and one
resident's reclining bed folds up on him.
"The legs start to come up and the head starts to come up," said Chris
Burke, 50. "That's pretty scary when you are in the middle of a sleep."
Burke, who lives three houses away from the towers, said he's not the
only one who's had trouble since the towers were built. "My neighbour,
his sprinkler system wouldn't come on and then it comes on when it's
not supposed to. A whole lot of weird things were happening to him."
Burke blames interference from the transmission towers for the town's
problems because none of the problems were happening before the towers
The town of Colwood wrote numerous letters to the industry minister
between 2000 and 2002, pleading for Industry Canada to address the
problems. After receiving no response, the town bought a
three-quarter-page ad, directed at Prime Minister Jean Chretien, in the
June 11, 2002, edition of the Ottawa Citizen. The ad claimed Industry
Canada knowingly approved the towers in highly populated areas and has
ignored requests for a solution.
Melanie Roberts of Industry Canada said it will conduct a national
consultation on its antenna policy early next year. Roberts said one
goal is to identify ways of predicting interference problems before a
tower is constructed.
Informant: Robert Riedlinger