June 19, 2023 | Zero5G.com |
The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) guideline for public exposure to Radiofrequency/Microwave (RF/MW) radiation does not constitute a public exposure standard. Established in 1991 by the industry association Institute for Electronic and Electrical Engineers (IEEE) without public health or environmental science input and rubber-stamped in1996, the guideline fails to address any parameter of harm other than exposure level. The guideline has been demonstrated to have been produced in scientific fraud, in that the ~120 bioeffects studies chosen by IEEE to prove a lack of adverse effects at levels less than IEEE’s Hazard Threshold actually include 15 studies concluding adverse effects at lesser levels, thereby instead proving harm. Moreover, lacking consideration of conditions of constant radiation exposure over time, the guideline is not responsive to real-world situations. Indeed, no other factor related to biological harm, such as modulation characteristics, specific wavelength (frequency), or the complexity of a radiation microenvironment, is considered in the FCC guideline. Vulnerable subgroups and susceptibilities in exposed individuals are intentionally omitted, contrary to the Environmental Protection Agency’s (EPA’s) warning in the 1990s that FCC must consider them.
The FCC guideline has been challenged in federal court in recent years. (See Case No. 20-1025: Envtl. Health Tr. v. Fed. Communications Comm’n, 9 F.4th 893 (D.C. Cir. 2021).) The D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals declared FCC’s rulemaking, including and beyond its 4G–5G+ expansion, “arbitrary and capricious” and without “reasoned explanation”, in connection
with the guideline protective of neither health nor the environment. FCC had failed to go through its required review under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) for deployment of so-called “small” cells – these with power outputs similar to those of large cell towers. Americans submitted 11,000 pages’ worth of bioeffects studies onto court records in one federal case against FCC. Although ordered by the D.C. Court to review and redo the guideline, the FCC failed to do so. Thus, as of June 2023, FCC has no guideline for frequencies >6 GHz, even though such frequencies are currently deployed in public exposure areas. For example, Churchill Downs horses, spectators and workers are exposed at all times to a frequency of >11.325 GHz – outside the bounds of the FCC guideline.
Generally, the FCC guideline is a maximum permissible exposure of 10 million µW/m². While varying somewhat across the electromagnetic spectrum, this is extremely excessive in relation to human, animal, and plant health. This power flux density or exposure level is purposed to accommodate wireless industry interests in broadcasting strong signals. By
contrast, the amount by which the telecom industry is supposed to be regulated under the Telecommunications Act of 1996 is the power necessary to achieve 5-bars on a cell phone: -85 decibel-milliwatts (dBm) or 0.002 µW/m². The difference of ~10 orders of magnitude should convince anyone of the guideline’s arbitrariness – and failure to protect.
Link To Chart HERE
As measured at Churchill Downs in 2022, the average power flux density (exposure) level in the far-field ambient environment, i.e., from the antennas on the tower, is 14,693 µW/m², exceeding levels shown to cause harm in human and animal studies. Given the extremely xenobiotic (foreign-to-life) pulse-modulation of this microwave radiation and the peaks that exceed this averaged amount, adverse bioeffects are predictable in humans and horses. The scientifically based RF/MW radiation exposure guidelines published by the International Institute for Building-Biology & Ecology conclude that >1,000 µW/m² is an “extreme hazard”. Churchill Downs measures more than 10x higher radiation levels than this “extreme
hazard” from ambient radiation alone – even without considering the wireless devices recently placed immediately upon the horses’ bodies, not to mention other microwave radiation sources such as jockey’s and others’ cellphones, wireless security configurations, and other devices in areas where horses may be stationed or running. The total radiation from all
devices while on and functioning must yet be measured in order to show jockeys, investors, insurers and others the nearfield as well as far-field exposure levels for themselves and their valuable horses.
According to the AT&T site AntennaSearch.com, antennas on the tower at Churchill Downs are operating outside the frequency bounds of the FCC guideline, deploying 11.325 GHz despite the guideline’s endpoint at 6 GHz. This is a wavelength of ~2.6 cm or ~1 inch, producing maximum absorption – and potentiating devastating resonance effects – in horses’ eyes, brains, and hearts, and in jockeys’ genitalia. With this wavelength, the radiation reflection throughout a horse’s body from its aluminum horseshoes can produce resonance-related effects, which could cause a horse’s collapse.
Other simultaneous wavelengths in operation at Churchill Downs and their respective harmonics will interact through heterodyning to produce a near-infinite number of wavelengths, practically ensuring resonance and serious effects. Comprehensive inquiry into the many horses’ demise would also include questions of injectables such as RFID chips and tags, nanotech, and the possibility of metals in vaccinations, which could be activated, or whose effects would be exacerbated, by the wireless devices’ and infrastructures’ radiation.
From a biological protection perspective, the property owners in contract with antenna carriers at Churchill Downs should explore legal options to cease tower-antennas’ and other wireless operations on days when horses are present, particularly on race days. The antennas broadcasting beyond 6 GHz, at 11.325 GHz, should be removed permanently. Wireless devices, chips, tags, nanotech, and conductive materials intended for placement upon or within horses’ bodies must be prohibited and, where possible, removed.
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