- McDonald’s and Wi-fi
The customer has a right to a healthy environment
not polluted by artificial HF microwave radiation.
This includes the radiation
generated around them by people seated nearby using the Wi-fi.
If McDonald’s want to provide free Wi-fi for their clients, they should
set aside a separate space to which the HF radiation is confined.
The French law on defamation is defined in article 29 on the law on the freedom of the press of 29 July 1881, which declares that:
defined as any allegation or imputation of fact that does harm to the honour or reputation of the person or body to whom the fact is imputed . . .
Any insulting expression, terms of contempt or invective that do not include the imputation of any fact constitute an injury.
It should be noted that the fact imputed may be true or not.
Two means of defence exist when defamation has been established: one is exceptio veritatis and the other is good faith.
Good faith is proved by:
- A legitimate intention of sincerity, prudence and objectivity in the comments made.
- The presentation of facts should also not be misleading.
.?- "WiFi is making us all sick. We must ban it"
" A town’s residents claim they are suffering panic attacks,
skin rashes, headaches and dizziness since the streets
there became one of Britain’s first wireless Internet zones. "
Taking effective action
is making mobile phones compatible with human health,
it's helping Next-up organisation in its fight,
especially to bring cases to court,
it's getting the BioInitiative standard adopted.
0.6V/m, why ? (click)