Research

Where to Go for Answers to Your Uneasy EMF Questions about: 5G Satellites, Microwave Weapons etc.

Got EMF Questions? Freedom of Information has Many Answers to Offer

With so much misinformation online it is important to get your EMF questions answered with factual information. In fact, being accurately knowledgeable about EMF has never been a more important skill when it comes to EMF detection and protection in our everyday lives now that 5G is so rapidly and radically changing up what we need to know.

For example, do you know how to find out:

How many 5G communication satellites are blanketing your home right now? How many are proposed and over what time period?

What never-before-released frequencies has the FCC already licensed for coming 5G technology? What frequencies are approved and yet to be released?

What was the first study that concluded that wireless radiation was harmful? How long have we known, and what were the biological risks that were discovered at what levels of exposure?

Is wireless medical monitoring through the use of implanted computer chips actually occurring in this country?

Are approved radio/microwave frequencies being used for crowd control? Energy Directed Weapons? Which ones are being tested or proposed?

Getting Accurate Answers and Particulars often comes down to Making an Official “Freedom of Information” Request

Throughout the world, freedom of information resources and movements are changing the definition of democratic governance.

USA Freedom of Information

The Office of Information Policy (OIP) of the U.S. Department of Justice offers an FOIA Requester Service Center, and it is available to assist you with any questions about the status of your question or request, and any steps you can take to receive a quicker response.

Before making a request, first look to see if the information you are interested in is already publicly available.  You can find a lot of useful information on a range of topics on each federal agency’s website.  You can also search for information agencies have already posted online here on FOIA.gov.

If the information you want is not publicly available, you can submit a FOIA request to the agency’s FOIA Office.  The request simply must be in writing and reasonably describe the records you seek. 

Most federal agencies now accept FOIA requests electronically, including by web form, e-mail or fax.  See the list of federal agencies for details about how to make a request to each agency and any specific requirements for seeking certain records.

A simple request can be processed faster by the agency than one that is complex. Simple requests are typically more targeted and seek fewer pages of records. Complex requests typically seek a high volume of material or require additional steps to process such as the need to search for records in multiple locations.

Office of Information Policy (OIP) U.S. Department of Justice Suite 11050 1425 New York Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20530 National.FOIAPortal@usdoj.gov

Canada Freedom of Information

Under the Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act (FIPPA) and the Municipal Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy Act (MFIPPA), you have a right to ask certain public-sector organizations in any given province for information they hold.

Anyone can make a request for information — there are no restrictions.The information you request could include print, film, electronic records (e.g. emails), plans, drawings, photographs, sound recordings (e.g. voice mail), DVDs etc.

You can make a request for information from:

  • Provencial government ministries
  • most public agencies, boards, commissions and advisory bodies
  • school boards, colleges and universities
  • public hospitals
  • the police
  • municipalities
  • some publicly funded organizations (e.g. museums, libraries)
  • View the full list of public-sector organizations covered

However, some records cannot be released under Freedom of Information laws. Exclusions and exemptions include:

  • cabinet records
  • court records
  • records containing certain law enforcement information
  • records that could prejudice intergovernmental relations
  • personal information that could invade the privacy of an individual
  • certain records supplied in confidence by a third party
  • most labour relations records
  • Toll-free: 1-800-668-9933

European Freedom of Information

Under Article 15 of the Treaty on the Functioning of the European Union, citizens and residents of EU countries have a right of access to the documents of the European Parliament, the Council and the European Commission. This means citizens can obtain documents held by the Commission and other institutions, including legislative information, official documents, historical archives and meeting minutes and agendas.

The Commission makes a number of documents available online with a number of different ways to access information depending on what you are looking for. 

How to access EC Commission documents. Access EC articles, e-books and databases at the e-resources library.

Citizens can also be involved and stay informed in the development of proposed EU laws from the moment the Commission agrees on it to the planning and adoption of the law. Track law-making

UK Freedom of Information (FOI)

You have the right to ask to see recorded information held by public authorities.

The Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) and Freedom of Information (Scotland) Act (FOISA) give you the right to see information.

If you ask for environmental information, your request will be handled under the Environmental Regulations (EIRs) or Environmental Information (Scotland) Regulations (EISRs). Environmental information includes things like carbon emissions or the environment’s effect on human health.

You do not need to tell the organisation which law or regulations you’re making your request under. However, you must make a Freedom of Information (FOI) request in writing. You can do this by:

  • letter
  • email
  • social media
  • online form – check the organisation’s website or the government department’s page to see if they have an online form

There is a different way to make a request if you want information that an organisation holds about you. This includes things like your health records or credit reference files.

Freedom of Info Advocates Worldwide

Many countries in Asia, Central Asia, Africa, Caribbean, Middle East, Latin American, Oceania, are moving towards greater freedom of information and at this writing 119 countries offer resources that enable citizens (or anyone online) access to information that affects them.

Freedominfo.org is a virtual network that links these movements as they struggle for greater openness. An interactive map helps you locate the resources available in various countries.

In the last decade alone, dozens of countries have enacted formal statutes guaranteeing their citizens’ right of access to government information. Elsewhere, even without legal guarantees, citizens are asserting their right to know.


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Patricia Young

Patricia Young is the author of several books that you'd find if you were wandering in the self-help section of your bookstore. Among the far ranging subjects her work has covered the most popular topics with her audiences is health self care. Her writings on biological protection from EMF radiation have been called "a lifeline for today's wireless technology users adrift in the rising sea of Electromagnetic exposure".
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