For many it is not surprising that a specialized UN agency, the International Telecommunication Union (ITU), sets the global standard for 5G requirements.
This fact is important because the international UN Agenda 2030 coordination of regulations by ITU is effectively sidestepping local governance, public safety and national sovereignty, by sidelining essential public oversight and control of hazardous-pollution transmitting infrastructures (4G-5G+).
Local efforts to regulate and control wireless microwave radiation transmitting infrastructures (4G-5G+) are more important than ever! You can send a letter now to your legislators to demand a halt to the deployment of microwave radiation transmitting towers and antennas (4G-5G+).
Continue to educate your legislators on this matter of greatest urgency and keep organizing in your town to get copper wire or fiber optic cable all-the-way to the premises (FTTP). Wired internet connections are far superior to wireless, and customers have already paid for FTTP.
Thank you for your efforts! Together we are making a difference.
The International Telecommunication Union (ITU) is the United Nations specialized agency for information and communication technologies – ICTs.
“Founded in 1865 to facilitate international connectivity in communications networks, we allocate global radio spectrum and satellite orbits, develop the technical standards that ensure networks and technologies seamlessly interconnect, and strive to improve access to ICTs to underserved communities worldwide. Every time you make a phonecall via the mobile, access the Internet or send an email, you are benefitting from the work of ITU.” LINK
TU currently has a membership of 193 countries and more than 800 non-Member State entities, including private companies and academic institutions. ITU members provided approximately 123 million CHF or about 70 per cent of ITU’s total funding in 2016.
Member State contributions accounted for 61 percent of ITU’s total revenue in 2016. The top ten Member State donors were Japan, the United States, Germany, France, Italy, the Russian Federation, China, Australia, Canada, and Saudi Arabia. Together, they account for 34 per cent of ITU’s total funding.The remaining 183 countries, including 44 of the least developed countries in the world, provided 26 per cent.”