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Telecom Companies losing the battle to impose 5G, from Peter Myers

(1) Insecticides.... killing our bees and birds and useful insects(2) Don't destroy our Industrial Base(3) Stop the frenzy of Plane travel at the drop of a hat(4) Nuclear Power - part of the solution?(5) More Anti-Relativity papers from mathematician Steve Crothers(6) Telecom Companies losing the battle to impose 5G(7) Boris Johnson warns of 5G in speech to UN General Assembly(1) Insecticides.... killing our bees and birds and useful insectsFrom: Joe Thauberger <>Subject: Re: UPDATED 500 Climate experts declare "no Climate emergency"   Resource depletion is only one issue.   I think an equally important issue if not greater issue is POLLUTION in all of its many insidiously malignant and pernicious forms.   One of the worst is the widespread use of insecticides.... killing our bees and birds and useful insects etc etc.   People often mistakenly lump herbicides and insecticides together    In fact i suggest that insecticides are ten times worse than herbicides.    I am a retired teacher educational psychologist and farmer.    I have seen with my own eyes how 95% of our huge crow population has been decimated... like 95% from when I was a kid 60 years ago.     During the months of May and june Crows main diet is grasshoppers crikets and other insects.     Half dead insects kill the young crows while still in the nest.     I have seen it with my own eyes.(2) Don't destroy our Industrial BaseSubject: Re: UPDATED 500 Climate experts declare "no Climate emergency"From: Paul Austin <>It seems to me that if we do have a 'climate or CO2 problem' instead of the UK, for instance, destroying its industrial and manufacturing base in isolation, China, India and the USA should have the spotlight shone on them as the greatest polluters on the planet - since at the same time they are contributing to the destruction of the industries of every other country in the world, to their own economic advantage of course - with hardly a single word of opposition from the child mobsters who are further destroying our economies by incessant 'childish protests'.Kind regards,Paul F Austin, UK(3) Stop the frenzy of Plane travel at the drop of a hatFrom: Eric Walberg <>come on peter. we're destroying the world at faster pace every year. why fight the obvious? > restoring manufacturing in this country, > so that we no longer had to import so much.we've been hoodwinked into global free trade as is death.we all loved 'buy canadian' in the 1960s. now it's fashionable to wear/ eat/ drink stuff from the other side of the world. crazy.this is the best environmental policy. stop the frenzy of plane travel at the drop of a hat.all this is also obvious.(4) Nuclear Power - part of the solution?- by Peter Myers, October 10, 2019The Greens have dismissed Nuclear Power as part of the solution. And I myself am fearful of it, not least because nuclear reactors would be a target during wartime. Despite new sources of renewable energy, such as tidal stations and others extracting energy from ocean waves and currents, and despite improved battery storage, we have become accustomed to using so much energy that Renewables  may not suffice.However, if we reduced our high-energy lifestyles,Lord Rothschild and George Soros proclaim a Climate Emergency, but they include Nuclear Power as part of the solution. I have seen articles at The Economist advocating such; and here is a recent article from Soros' Project Syndicate: Energy Revolution Must Be NuclearJun 6, 2019Wade Allison"If the world is going to get the energy revolution it requires, it needs realistic energy policies that are scientifically sound and promote a fuel that provides plentiful energy on demand, while doing the least harm to nature. That fuel is nuclear."What about nuclear waste?The following article in New Scientist rejects subduction zone insertion, but says that another seabed solution could work: it in the mantle25 May 2005"Some have proposed a more elegant seabed solution, which is to insert the waste into the deep clays that cover most of the shallower, geologically stable abyssal plains. This could be achieved either by drilling holes and slotting waste canisters into them, or by dropping waste through the ocean in rocket shaped 'penetrometers'," which would use the kinetic energy of their descent to burrow many tens of metres into the soft clay. Though not without their problems, these methods have the advantage of inserting the waste into a stable, impermeable environment where any nasty leaks from the canister would be effectively absorbed by clay particles in the surrounding ooze."However, it goes on to state that any seabed solution is outlawed by the London Dumping Convention of 1983, updated to include low-level waste in 1993.Land-based disposal is advocated at Waste ManagementStorage and Disposal OptionsRadioactive Waste Management Appendix 2(Updated November 2010)"Most low-level radioactive waste (LLW) is typically sent to land-based disposal immediately following its packaging for long-term management. This means that for the majority (~90% by volume) of all of the waste types, a satisfactory disposal means has been developed and is being implemented around the world.""The long timescales over which some of the waste remains radioactive led to the idea of deep geological disposal in underground repositories in stable geological formations. Isolation is provided by a combination of engineered and natural barriers (rock, salt, clay) and no obligation to actively maintain the facility is passed on to future generations. This is often termed a multi-barrier concept , with the waste packaging, the engineered repository and the geology all providing barriers to prevent the radionuclides from reaching humans and the environment."A repository is comprised of mined tunnels or caverns into which packaged waste would be placed. ...Deep geological disposal remains the preferred option for waste management of long-lived radioactive waste ..."(5) More Anti-Relativity papers from mathematician Steve CrothersIn the following paper he says he disproves Einstein's theory of General Relativity.The maths is very complex, featuring tensors, partial differential equations, and complicated integrals; I admit that I can't follow it:General Relativity: In Acknowledgement Of Professor Gerardus 't Hooft, Nobel Laureate associated video is:General Relativity -- A Case in Numerology | EU2015,Oct 8, 2015 is Crothers' website:http://www.sjcrothers.plasmaresources.comThe Black Hole, the Big Bang, and Modern PhysicsStephen J. Crothers,%20CrothersPapers written by Stephen J. Crothers== WARNINGRobitaille and Crother are cutting-edge. But if you are doing a course in Physics at university, any mention of either of them will count against you. This is not supposed to be the way that Science works, but it is. Wait until you get your degree before you 'come out' against the entrenched orthodoxy; and be prepared to be ostracised.(6) Telecom Companies losing the battle to impose 5G Cell Phone Radiation: How the Telecom Companies Are Losing the Battle to Impose 5G Against the Will of the PeopleBy Claire EdwardsGlobal Research, October 04, 2019The telecommunications companies and the mainstream media would have you believe that the race to roll out 5G is unstoppable. That you are nothing and no one in the face of a lethal multi-trillion-dollar agenda imposed by some of the most powerful entities on the planet.They thought that if they called their new, alleged "communications technology", adapted from the military Active Denial Technology, "5G" or fifth generation, the public would just assume that it was more of the same as 4G, 3G or 2G. And if they could characterise the rollout as a race, the public would not have enough time to find out what a killer technology 5G is. How wrong they were! Not only has the public found out, but now they know how lethal previous generations of wireless technology – to be used concurrently with 5G – are as well.Below is the evidence from a number of different countries that the pushback is huge and growing. The telcos have lost the propaganda war, despite their control of the mainstream media, from which not a whisper of the dangers of 5G is heard, and of social media and Youtube, who have been desperately deleting millions of accounts to silence the naysayers.As this article went to press, support arrived from an unexpected source. In an impassioned speech before the United Nations General Assembly on 24 September 2019, UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson stated that digital authoritarianism is not the stuff of dystopian fantasy but of an emerging reality. He described the Internet of Things, "smart" cities and AI as a giant, dark thundercloud lowering ever more oppressively over the human race, a gathering force reshaping the future of humanity over which the human race has no control and from which, in future, there may be nowhere to hide.He asked if algorithms could be trusted with our lives and hopes and whether machines should be allowed to doom us to a cold and heartless future in an Orwellian world designed for censorship, repression and control. He recalled the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and endorsed its ideals of upholding freedom of opinion and expression, the privacy of home and correspondence, and the right to seek and impart information and ideasHe exhorted the academic committees, company boards and industry standards groups who are writing the rulebooks of the future, making ethical judgements, and choosing what will or will not be rendered possible to find the right balance between freedom and control, between innovation and regulation, between private enterprise and government oversight. He insisted that the ethical judgements inherent in the design of new technology must be made transparent to all and that joint efforts must be made to agree a common set of global principles to shape the norms and standards that will guide the development of emerging technology.What follows is a citizen journalist’s list of the actions taken to halt 5G and reports and complaints that have discredited this Machiavellian attempt to foist a disastrous technology on the world in 2019. It is not an exhaustive list and I extend my apologies to all those whose efforts I may have overlooked here and much gratitude to all who have contributed to making this pushback so successful.However, we cannot afford to be complacent and, in particular, we must work to stop the use of the Earth orbits and the stratosphere to beam 5G down to Earth, for this puts the ionosphere and the entire planet at risk. We must also work to ensure that the use of street lights with blue light for this anti-life agenda is rapidly reversed.The effort to stop 5G is still gathering momentum and we must continue to work together and tirelessly to protect all life on Earth and the planet itself until this demented plan is relegated to the history books as the most Mephistophelian scheme in the history of humankind. [...]== Visit the lionk to see more of the article(7) Boris Johnson warns of 5G in speech to UN General Assembly, 24 September 2019 speech to the UN General Assembly: 24 September 2019Prime Minister Boris Johnson spoke to the UN General Assembly in New York.Published 25 September 2019 From: Prime Minister's Office, 10 Downing Street and The Rt Hon Boris Johnson MP Delivered on: 24 September 2019 (Transcript of the speech, exactly as it was delivered) Wide shot of UN General Assembly during PM Boris Johnson's speech Mr President, Your Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen, faithful late night audience.It is customary for the British Prime Minister to come to this United Nations and pledge to advance our values and defend our rules, the rules of a peaceful world. From protecting freedom of navigation in the GulfTo persevering in the vital task of achieving a two-state solution to the conflict in the Middle East.And of course I am proud to do all of these things.But no-one can ignore a gathering force that is reshaping the future of every member of this Assembly.There has been nothing like it in historyWhen I think of the great scientific revolutions of the past - print, the steam engine, aviation, the atomic age - I think of new tools that we acquired but over which we - the human race - had the advantage,Which we controlled.That is not necessarily the case in the digital age.You may keep secrets from your friends, from your parents, your children, your doctor – even your personal trainer – but it takes real effort to conceal your thoughts from Google.And if that is true today, in future there may be nowhere to hide.Smart cities will pullulate with sensors, all joined together by the "internet of things", bollards communing invisibly with lamp postsSo there is always a parking space for your electric car,so that no bin goes unemptied, no street unswept,and the urban environment is as antiseptic as a Zurich pharmacy.But this technology could also be used to keep every citizen under round-the-clock surveillance.A future Alexa will pretend to take orders.But this Alexa will be watching you,Clucking her tongue and stamping her footIn the future, voice connectivity will be in every room and almost every object:your mattress will monitor your nightmares; your fridge will beep for more cheese,your front door will sweep wide the moment you approach, like some silent butler; your smart meter will go hustling - if its accord - for the cheapest electricity.And every one of them minutely transcribing your every habit in tiny electronic shorthand,Stored not in their chips or their innards - nowhere you can find it,But in some great cloud of data that lours ever more oppressively over the human raceA giant dark thundercloudwaiting to burstAnd we have no control over how or when the precipitation will take placeAnd every day that we tap on our phones or work on our ipads - as I see some of you doing now -We not only leave our indelible spoor in the etherBut we are ourselves becoming a resourceClick by click, tap by tap.Just as the carboniferous period created the indescribable wealth - leaf by decaying leaf - of hydrocarbons.Data is the crude oil of the modern economyAnd we are now in an environment whereWe don’t know who should own these new oil fieldsWe don’t always know who should have the rights or the title to these gushers of cashAnd we don’t know who decides how to use that dataCan these algorithms be trusted with our lives and hopes?Should the machines - and only the machines - decide whether or not we are eligible for a mortgage or insuranceOr what surgery or medicines we should receive?Are we doomed to a cold and heartless future in which computer says yes - or computer says noWith the grim finality of an emperor in the arena?How do you plead with an algorithm? How do you get it to see the extenuating circumstancesAnd how do we know that the machines have not been insidiously programmed to fool us or even to cheat us?We already use all kinds of messaging services that offer instant communication at minimal cost.The same programmes, platforms, could also be designed for real-time censorship of every conversation, with offending words automatically deleted, indeed in some countries this happens today.Digital authoritarianism is not, alas, the stuff of dystopian fantasy but of an emerging reality.The reason I am giving this speech today is that the UK is one of the world’s tech leaders - and I believe governments have been simply caught unawares by the unintended consequences of the internet;A scientific breakthrough more far-reaching in its everyday psychological impact than any other invention since GutenbergAnd when you consider how long it took for books to come into widespread circulationThe arrival of the internet is far bigger than printIt is bigger than the atomic age -But it is like nuclear power in that it is capable of both good and harm - but of course it is not aloneAs new technologies seem to race towards us from the far horizonWe strain our eyes as they come, to make out whether they are for good or bad - friends or foes?AI - what will it mean?Helpful robots washing and caring for an ageing population?or pink eyed terminators sent back from the future to cull the human race?What will synthetic biology stand for - restoring our livers and our eyes with miracle regeneration of the tissues, like some fantastic hangover cure?Or will it bring terrifying limbless chickens to our tables.Will nanotechnology help us to beat disease, or will it leave tiny robots to replicate in the crevices of our cells?It is a trope as old as literature that any scientific advance is punished by the GodsWhen Prometheus brought fire to mankindIn a tube of fennel, as you may remember, that Zeus punished him by chaining him to a tartarean crag while his liver was pecked out by an eagleAnd every time his liver regrew the eagle came back and pecked it againAnd this went on for ever - a bit like the experience of Brexit in the UK, if some of our parliamentarians had their way.In fact it was standard poetic practice to curse the protos heuretes - the person responsible for any scientific or technical breakthroughIf only they had never invented the ship, then Jason would never have sailed to Colchis and all sorts of disasters would never have happenedAnd it is a deep human instinct to be wary of any kind of technical progressIn 1829 they thought the human frame would not withstand the speeds attained by Stephenson’s rocketAnd there are today people today who are actually still anti-science.A whole movement called the anti-Vaxxers, who refuse to acknowledge the evidence that vaccinations have eradicated smallpoxAnd who by their prejudices are actually endangering the very children they want to protectAnd I totally reject this anti-scientific pessimism.I am profoundly optimistic about the ability of new technology to serve as a liberator and remake the world wondrously and benignly,indeed in countless respects technology isalready doing just that.Today, nanotechnology - as I mentioned earlier - is revolutionising medicine by designing robots a fraction of the size of a red blood cell,capable of swimming through our bodies, dispensing medicine and attacking malignant cells like some Star Wars armadaNeural interface technology is producing a new generation of cochlear implants,allowing the gift of hearing to people who would not otherwise be able to hear the voices of their children.A London technology company has worked out how to help the blind to navigate more freely with nothing more than an app on their smartphones -New technologies, produced in Britain, helping the deaf to hear and the blind to see.And we used to think that printing was something you did to run off a boarding cardNow a British company has used 3D printing to make an engine capable of blasting a rocket into space.In African countries, millions of people without bank accounts can now transfer money using a simple app;they can buy solar energy and leap in one transaction from no electricity to green power.And new advances are making renewable energy ever cheaper, aiding our common struggle against climate change.Our understanding of the natural world is being transformed by genome sequencing.The discovery of the very essence of life itselfThe secret genetic code that animates the spirit of every living being.And allows medical breakthroughs the like of which we have never known.Treatments tailored to the precise genetic makeup of the individual.So far, we have discovered the secrets of less than 0.3 percent of complex life on the planet,Think what we will achieve when – and it is a matter of when – we understand 1 or 2 percent, let alone 5 or 10 percent.But how we design the emerging technologies behind these breakthroughs – and what values inform their design –will shape the future of humanity. That is my point to you tonight my friends, my Excellencies -At stake is whether we bequeath an Orwellian world, designed for censorship, repression and control,or a world of emancipation, debate and learning, where technology threatens famine and disease, but not our freedoms.Seven decades ago, this General Assembly adopted the Universal Declaration of Human Rights with no dissenting voices,uniting humanity for the first and perhaps only time behind one set of principles.And our declaration - our joint declaration - upholds "freedom of opinion and expression",the "privacy" of "home or correspondence,"and the right to "seek…and impart information and ideas".Unless we ensure that new technology reflects this spirit, I fear that our declaration will mean nothing and no longer hold.So the mission of the United Kingdom and all who share our values must be to ensure that emerging technologies are designed from the outset for freedom, openness and pluralism,with the right safeguards in place to protect our peoples.Month by month, vital decisions are being taken in academic committees, company boardrooms and industry standards groups.They are writing the rulebooks of the future, making ethical judgements, choosing what will or will not be rendered possible.Together, we need to ensure that new advances reflect our values by design.There is excellent work being done in the EU, the Commonwealth, and of course the UN,which has a vital role in ensuring that no country is excluded from the wondrous benefits of this technology, and the industrial revolution it is bringing about.But we must be still more ambitious.We need to find the right balance between freedom and control; between innovation and regulation; between private enterprise and government oversight.We must insist that the ethical judgements inherent in the design of new technology are transparent to all.And we must make our voices heard more loudly in the standards bodies that write the rules.Above all, we need to agree a common set of global principles to shape the norms and standards that will guide the development of emerging technology.So - here’s the good news - I invite you next year to a summit in London, a wonderful city, where by the way it is not raining 94 per cent of the time, and where at one stage - when I was Mayor of London - we discovered that we had more Michelin starred restaurants even than Paris. The French somehow rapidly recovered - by a process that I wasn’t quite sure was entirely fair. But we still have by far, in the UK, by far the biggest tech sector - fintech, biotech, meditech, nanotech, green tech - every kind of tech - in London - the biggest tech sector anywhere in Europe, perhaps half a million people working in tech alone.I hope you will come there, where we will seek to assemble the broadest possible coalition to take forward this vital taskBuilding on all that the UK can contribute to this mission as a global leader in ethical and responsible technology.If we master this challenge – and I have no doubt that we can – then we will not only safeguard our ideals,we will surmount the limits that once constrained humanity and conquer the perils that once ended so many lives.Together, we can vanquish killer diseases, eliminate famine,protect the environment and transform our cities.Success will depend, now as ever, on freedom, openness and pluralism,the formula that not only emancipates the human spirit, but releases the boundless ingenuity and inventiveness of mankind,and which, above all, the United Kingdom will strive to preserve and advance.Excellencies, Ladies and Gentlemen, thank you for your kind attention.Published 25 September 2019