A wave of human experimentation on non-consenting, non-benefitting populations is being foisted on humanity...
Author: Patricia Burke, Natural Blaze
The coronavirus is highlighting long-standing inequities and deep structural imbalances in society.
National Grid is engaged in a regulatory process to replace gas and electric meters in RI, MA, and NY with next generation two-way wireless meters.
Could wireless radiation be ruining our sex lives?
This year’s smart meter opt out bill will come up for a hearing before the Joint Committee on Telecommunications, Utilities and Energy June 20, 1-5pm, at the Gardner Auditorium, Massachusetts State House in Boston.
An invisible crisis of survival is facing those suffering with functional impairment through electromagnetic hypersensitivity (EHS), which is an adverse reaction to the microwave radiation that powers all wireless devices.
In January of this year, Governor Patrick announced that the state will pour millions of dollars into “demand response systems” that will advance a mandate to install wireless so-called “smart meters” in Massachusetts...
Many nations, including former Soviet block countries, cautiously regulate wireless technologies with exposure limits designed to protect against unknown risks...
Are entire communities being used as experiments for new technologies that radiate our homes? Or perhaps potential financial investment opportunities?
Utility companies around the world are swapping out electric, gas and water analog meters and replacing them...
My article in Spirit of Change holistic magazine (Summer 2011), "EMF Overload: Tempest of the 21st Century" contained an error. The Pericardium meridian, which mediates hormone balance, was incorrectly identified as a yang meridian, when it is in fact a yin meridian.
When the phone rang on Mother's Day a few years ago, my heart stopped when the caller identified herself as a police officer from our town.
The Walker Building in downtown Marlboro, MA is an architectural gem. The lower floors feature renovated offices, and on the upper floors visitors can still see small classrooms dating back to the days when the building served as a school.