5G ROLLOUT AND COVID-19
On September 26, 2019, Wuhan, China turned on fifth generation (5G) wireless and officially launched 5G on November 1, with a grid of about ten thousand antennas—more antennas than exist in the whole U.S.—all concentrated in one city. Soon we began hearing about a strange new illness coming from this highly industrialized location. A spike in cases also occurred on February thirteenth, the same week that Wuhan turned on its 5G network for monitoring traffic.
Illness has followed 5G installation in all the major cities in America, starting with New York in the fall of 2019—in uptown, midtown and downtown Manhattan, along with parts of Brooklyn, the Bronx and Queens—all of which became subsequent coronavirus hot spots. Los Angeles, Las Vegas, Dallas, Cleveland and Atlanta soon followed, with some five thousand towns and cities now covered.
Europeans have also seen a strong correlation with 5G rollout. Bartomeu Payeras i Cifre, a Spanish epidemiologist, has charted the rollout of 5G in European cities and countries with cases per thousand people. His analysis demonstrates “a clear and close relationship between the rate of coronavirus infections and 5G antenna location.”4 For example, the city of Milan and other areas in the northern part of the country have the densest 5G coverage, not Rome. Even though the major airport in Italy is in Rome, northern Italy has twenty-two times the number of coronavirus cases. In Switzerland, telecommunications companies have built out more than two thousand antennas, but the Swiss have halted at least some of the 5G rollout due to health concerns. Per capita, Switzerland has had far fewer coronavirus cases than the nearby countries of France, Spain and Germany, where 5G is going full steam ahead. Of particular note is the small country of San Marino, the first country in the world to install 5G (in September 2018). Its citizens have had the longest exposure to 5G and the highest coronavirus infection rate—four times higher than Italy (which deployed 5G in June 2019), and twenty-seven times higher than Croatia, which has not deployed 5G. In rural areas, the illness blamed on coronavirus is slight to non-existent.
Iran announced in February 2020 that it “had carried out all preparations needed for launching the 5G network” and had completed its expansion of related 4G-LTE infrastructure “to almost all cities, towns and villages across the country.”5 The first Covid-19 cases there correlate with this announcement.6 Korea has installed over seventy thousand 5G bases and, by mid-March, had reported over eight thousand cases of illness. Japan began testing 5G in tunnels in Hokkaido in early February 2020, and this city now has the most cases of coronavirus in Japan—even more than Tokyo.
In South America, the 5G rollout has occurred in Brazil, Chile and Ecuador, and in Mexico, all of which have many coronavirus cases. Countries without 5G (such as Guyana, Suriname, French Guiana and Paraguay) have not reported any cases, even though sanitation in these countries is likely more primitive. Paraguay is doing what all countries should do—building a national fiber optics network without resorting to 5G.
The 5G system has also been installed on modern cruise ships and in many health care facilities. In addition, health care facilities bristle with electronic equipment, some of it located right by the heads of very sick patients. People who suffer from electrical sensitivity cannot go near many hospitals and nursing homes.