cell phone dangers
Bad news, "Candy Crush" lovers.
In the 21st century, "show me the bodies" seems like a cruel and outdated foundation for public policy. Yet history is littered with examples -- like tobacco and asbestos -- where only after the death toll mounts is the price of inaction finally understood to exceed that of action.
While smartphones have been used as a civilian tool for reporting crime, recent footage from a San Francisco murder scene has safety officials more concerned that handheld technology is making people oblivious to their surroundings.
The San Francisco Police Department says that security footage reveals the alleged killer of a young man on a San Francisco
Those are just a few of the recommendations Ann Louise Gittleman outlines in her new book, "Zapped: Why Your Cell Phone Shouldn't
The bottom line is that electropollution continually disturbs the sympathetic nervous system. This, in turn, elevates the body's fight-and-flight response, raising levels of the stress hormone, cortisol.
I would contend that one can't really understand what is going on with the hyping of health risks without considering the
No one is certain what cell phones do to our brains when we endlessly rest them against our heads. At best, it's nothing. At worst, it's damage that will translate into an enormous spike in brain cancer.
Mobile phones could kill far more people than smoking or asbestos, a study by an award-winning cancer expert has concluded