It is so that the British media regulator Ofcom has put an end to the conspiracy theories from various channels, as they’ve namely banned a channel founded by the Nigerian megachurch preacher Chris Oyakhilome for airing “unsubstantiated claims” linking 5G to the coronavirus pandemic.
The Christian channel Loveworld News has officially called the current global health crisis as a “global cover-up”, which has led to the rather ambivalent media regulator to consider the channel has provided inadequate information to viewers.
The regulator usually does not contest controversial broadcasts or any challenges imposed on the current status quo in regards to freedom of the press.The sermon made by the Nigerian preacher told viewers to thwart the lockdown measures without giving proper backings of his reason why.
Loveworld was demanded by the cable news provider to air findings from its investigation.None has been given.
Oyakhilome, according to media reports, “presides over one of the largest Christian congregations in Africa and the church boasts of having branches in countries and university campuses across five continents.
”Ofcom said about another case involving the Trump malaria remedy: “However, given the unsubstantiated claims in both these programmes were not sufficiently put into context, they risked undermining viewers’ trust in official health advice, with potentially serious consequences for public health,” Ofcom said.
The International Commission on Non-Ionizing Radiation Protection (ICNIRP) is a body of independent scientific experts that considers how exposure to electromagnetic fields used by cell phones and other devices affects people’s health.
The organization maintains that there is no link between 5G and the coronavirus.“The theory that 5G might compromise the immune system and thus enable people to get sick from corona is based on nothing,” Eric van Rongen, chairman of the group, said: “There are no indications from scientific studies that 5G (or any other G) affects the immune system.
If that would be the case, we would have seen effects on the scale and severity of infectious diseases already decades ago.And we don’t. ”
In its most recent guidelines, INCIRP looked at all the possible adverse health effects that could occur from exposure to RF electromagnetic fields, van Rongen wrote. The only proven effect is heating of parts of the body, but the exposure from mobile devices is so low that this wouldn’t happen through cell phone use.
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