In 1995, Professor Henry Lai and N.P. Singh published a
paper that documented DNA damage in the brain cells of rats
exposed to radiation similar to that emitted by cell phones
( Lai H et al 1995), but the study was ignored by the mobile
phone industry stating that his findings had not been
The research was later corroborated by other studies. In
December 2004, results of work by 12 groups in seven
European countries, the "REFLEX Study", found that radiation
at some cell phone levels damages DNA and the damage could
not always be repaired by the injured cell (REFLEX, 2004).
In a BBC report, the leader of the four-year REFLEX study,
Franz Adlkofer, said “people should use landlines, rather
than cell phones, wherever possible. We don’t want to create
a panic, but it is good to take precautions”.
According to Dr Lai “This does not mean it’s the beginning
of the end of cell phones. If the results are confirmed in
further studies, we can engineer our way out of the
problems, just as we engineered the technology in the first
A study from Israel further confirms DNA-damaging effects of
mobile phone irradiation, demonstrating the cause to be a
non-thermal effect of electromagnetic radiation.
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