Cell-phone Safety Topic of Public-policy Forum

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Wireless: Science, Public Policy and the BioInitiative Report forum will address the safety of cell phones on Monday, November 10, from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. in Wilson Auditorium, Dickinson Hall, Metropolitan Campus.
Experts in the field will discuss the science of wireless exposure and biological effects in the morning session and public policy for wireless exposure in the afternoon.
Participants include Devra Davis, director of the world’s first Center for Environmental Oncology, Cancer Institute and professor of epidemiology, Graduate School of Public Health, both at the University of Pittsburgh, Pa.; and lead author of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change — the group awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 2007 with the former vice president Al Gore; David Carpenter, director, Institute for Health and the Environment, University at Albany, State University of New York, and co-author of the BioInitiative Report http://www.bioinitiative.org and author of Biological Effects of Electric and Magnetic Fields; Martin Blank, associate professor of physiology and cellular biophysics at Columbia University, past president of the Bioelectromagnetics Society and one of the world’s most published scientists in bioelectromagnetics; and Magda Havas, professor of environmental resources at Trent University, Peterborough, Ontario, Canada, where she teaches and does research on the biological effects of electromagnetic fields, dirty electricity, ground current, radio frequency radiation and electrical hypersensitivity.
Other presenters are James Burch, assistant professor of epidemiology and biostatistics at the Arnold School of Public Health, University of South Carolina, Columbia; Janet Newton, president of The EMR (Electromagnetic Radiation) Policy Institute, Marshfield, Va., who for 10 years has worked with organizations that have maintained a regular profile at key government agencies with a stake in the environmental effects of non-ionizing radiation; Louis Slesin, founder, editor and publisher of Microwave News, a bimonthly newsletter on the biological effects of non-ionizing electromagnetic radiation with special emphasis on power lines and cellular phones; Deborah Carney, vice president of The EMR Policy Institute and attorney for Canyon Area Residents, for the Environment in Lookout Mountain, Colo., on the interference and biological effects of electromagnetic radiation; and Whitney North Seymour, Jr., whose legal career has included public-interest work with a particular focus on environmental law, having co-founded the Natural Resources Defense Council.
This free event is offered as a public service and is co-produced by FDU’s WFDU (FM) and The EMR Policy Institute. Reservations are required through wfdu891@yahoo.com. For more information go to http://www.wfdu.fm. http://www.emfnews.org/headset.html
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