From the volume of literature I have seen, certain results
stand out in my mind.
In the 1960s, Allan Frey was the first to discover that
people and animals can hear low-energy pulsed microwaves. He
also did some of the earliest work showing how heart rhythms
are disturbed by microwaves, and how the blood-brain barrier
is compromised, letting large molecules leak across,
exposing the brain to potential damage. Ophthalmologist
Milton Zaret was the first to describe cataracts caused by
Canadians Tanner, Romero-Sierra and Bigu Del Blanco worked
with parakeets, chickens, pigeons and seagulls. Birds
avoided microwave fields if they could, and collapsed within
seconds if they couldn't. Defeathered birds showed no such
distress, and these researchers then showed that feathers
act as antennae conveying microwave energy to the birds.
Thirty years later, Alfonso Balmori Martínez has carefully
documented the decline and disappearance of white storks,
house sparrows, and free-tailed bats from the vicinity of
cellular phone base stations.
The idea that there is an exposure threshold, below which
microwave radiation can be considered safe, has been
disproven many times over. In Moscow, Igor Belyaev has found
resonance effects on bacterial DNA that occur at exposure
levels 10,000,000,000,000,000 times less than the average
exposure from a cell phone. W Grundler, in Germany, has
found effects on the growth of yeast cells, also at
near-zero levels of exposure.
In the early 1990s, the government of Switzerland
commissioned a study in response to people's complaints of
insomnia near the shortwave transmitter at Schwarzenburg.
Residents kept sleep diaries and did not know when the
transmitter was on or off. The investigators found that the
transmitter was disturbing sleep up to several miles away,
and because of this finding that particular radio station
was permanently shut down.
An early warning radar station was due to be decommissioned
at Skrunda, Latvia after the end of the Cold War.
Before it was shut down, a coordinated effort was made to
determine whether the station had had any environmental
effects. Teams of researchers found such effects wherever
they looked, even at extremely low levels of exposure:
smaller growth rings in trees, premature ageing in pine
needles, chromosome damage in cows, decreased memory,
attention, learning, and pulmonary function in school
children, increased white blood cells in adults, and an
altered sex ratio (more girls) in children born during the
years of the radar's operation.
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