Thursday, August 20, 2015
EMF Update Commentary From John Weigel, Ireland
Ladies and Gentlemen,
Please note the two documents from Virginia Farver of California. Virginia lost her son, Richard, age 26, to cancer. He worked in a room at the University of California with a mast directly outside his office window. The office is now boarded up but no one will take responsibility for the mast or her son's death.
Virginia has unearthed a document and website about an agency called APCO and its United Nations Global Compact. In an older document, the 2002 APCO International Executive Council Report is the sentence: "The white paper is meant to create dialogue out of which an APCO Homeland Security Guidance Document can be formulated." The paper also notes: "The foundation accepts donations and distributes funding through grants to assist public safety communications agencies to enhance the build-out and implementation of Wireless Enhanced 9-1-1 (WE9-1-1)." Thus, a private non-governmental agency (NGO) is bridging the separation between business and government on an international stage without regard for human safety.
By whose standards is APCO qualified to prepare the United Nations Global Compact?
The on-going indifference towards EHS sufferer, Margaret Cousins, is contained in a letter to the Irish Government's Chief Whip, Paul Kehoe, from the Irish Minister for the Environment, Community and Local Government, Alan Kelly, T.D. in which he refers to a report including up-dated information to be completed "later this year". That is eight years after the first report on non-ionizing radiation was prepared by "experts" favouring industry without independent input. Not only is it relevant that new findings are included but which findings and who they are prepared by. Until now, the Irish government and the electricity industry have replied on evidence by Product Defense Consultant William Bailey, Michael Repacholi and Anthony Staines - all three deny adverse effects of microwave radiation.
The silence of the media is impressive. A lack of clarity is exacerbated by the producers of the CBS This Morningprogram and New York Times science writer, John Tierney. Neither CBS nor Tierney have responded to calls to correct wrong information regarding cell phones and DNA damage.