After Clearing DOJ Review and State Lawsuits, T-Mobile and Sprint Now Merged Which Means More Harmful 5G

By B.N. Frank

Activist Post reported last year about states filing lawsuits against the proposed T-Mobile / Sprint merger (see 1, 2, 3).  According to an anonymous employee, these lawsuits led to them temporarily cancelling 5G installation in the U.S.  Unfortunately, it wasn’t long before they were back in action.

Despite the company warning about being held liable for harm caused by their products, they unleashed 5G nationwide in December and along with it overheating phones that catch fire.  More installation and unleashing have continued in 2020.  The company also advertises their phones being used in ways that violate federal RF safety guidelines and the fine print in most cell phone manuals (maybe even theirs).  Regardless – Sprint still wanted to merge with them and now they have.

From 5G Crisis:

By consolidating forces, T-Mobile and Sprint’s combined assets should supercharge their efforts to roll out 5G across the country.

“To get merger approval, T-Mobile made a number of big promises about how it’ll improve its network and extend service over the coming years. The company promises its 5G network will reach 99% of the US population within six years.”

From The Verge:

To get merger approval, T-Mobile made a number of big promises about how it’ll improve its network and extend service over the coming years. The company promises its 5G network will reach 99 percent of the US population within six years and deliver 50 Mbps speeds to 90 percent of Americans in rural areas. The company also committed to launching an in-home wireless internet service capable of delivering 100 Mbps speeds to 90 percent of the population within six years and giving free internet access to 10 million homes within five years. It also promises to offer “the same or better rate plans” for three years.

To get Justice Department approval, T-Mobile also agreed to sell Sprint’s prepaid businesses — including Boost Mobile and Virgin Mobile — to Dish. Dish will be allowed to piggyback on T-Mobile’s network for seven years. The government’s hope is that Dish will turn into another nationwide wireless competitor, though as of now, it’s starting largely from the scraps of Sprint.

On a related note – a class action lawsuit was filed last year because some smartphones models exceed federal RF safety limits up to 500%.  Ouch.  In regard to 5G phones – they seem to be at more risk for overheating.  However, other wireless devices can and do overheat, smoke, catch fire and/or explode too.

The telecom industry has still provided NO scientific evidence that 5G is safe.  For anyone concerned about this, 5G Crisis has provided a sample 5G legislative code that can be shared with local American legislators who haven’t already created legislation to limit or stop installation (see 1, 2, 3).

Since 2018 people and animals have been getting sick where 5G has been turned on (see 1, 2, 3, 4)Worldwide opposition continues to increase for various valid reasons (see 1, 2, 3, 4) in addition to biological and environmental risks.

Activist Post reports regularly about unsafe technology.  For more information visit our archives and the following websites.

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