Court of Appeals Approves Anti-5G Group’s Case Against UK Gov’t


By B.N. Frank

Since 2017 doctors and scientists have asked for 5G moratoriums on Earth and in space due to biological and environmental risks, and the majority of scientists oppose deployment. Since 2018 there have been reports of people and animals experiencing symptoms and illnesses after it was activated. In 2019, telecom executives testified that they had NO scientific evidence that 5G is safe. Some researchers have suggested that deployment may also be contributing to COVID-19 infections while others say it’s not. Regardless, there are health risks associated with 5G exposure as well as exposure to 4G and other sources of wireless Wi-Fi radiation and Electromagnetic Fields (aka “Electrosmog”).

This being the case, worldwide opposition to 5G has been ongoing for years due to health risks as well as other various significant issues that have been identified with the technology. This has limited, slowed, and/or stopped deployment in some places, but not the UK which led to a group filing a lawsuit against the government.

From Environmental Health Trust:

The Court of Appeal this week has granted permission for a case brought by anti-5G pressure group Action Against 5G case to proceed.

The Court of Appeal decided there were two grounds for the case to go ahead. One was the the alleged failure to provide adequate or effective information to the public about the risks and how, if it be possible, it might be possible for individuals to avoid or minimize the claimed risks.

The second was “the failure to provide adequate and sufficient reasons for not establishing a process to investigate and establish the adverse health effects and risks of adverse health effects from 5G technology and/or for discounting the risks presented by the evidence available; and/or failure to meet the requirements of transparency and openness required of a public body”.

Additionally – 5G service hasn’t been living up to its hype AT ALL. Recently one critic described it as a “complete hot mess.” Nevertheless, speeding up deployment is now possible with the use of approximately 360 million existing streetlights.


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