Here’s something to ponder: in any US urban environment these days, are are at least 2 cell towers (often 6 and sometimes up to 25 or 30, especially when you consider multiple carriers) within range of virtually any place in town. The boundary of each cell is not where the power of that cell’s tower drops to unusability, but where it becomes less than the power from the next tower over, which causes the phone to switch to the new nearest tower’s frequency. The RF energy drops off much more more gradually than this digitally-defined boundary. A typical cell phone can reach a tower up to 45 miles away depending on local conditions, so presumably tower outputs are similarly designed. Look up “phased array” or “phased array radar” and consider that these cell transmitters are broadcasting on precisely adjustable freqs with known impacts on biological systems, with adjustable power and precisely adjustable phase timing. The phase circuity is already built into those individual towers that have multiple antennas to aim at individual cell phones as they traverse the cell. It’s like each tower has multiple parabolic dishes that can instantly and independently be made to point anywhere in the cell (and beyond, in principle). How hard would it be to phase-lock multiple towers into channeling their combined RF power at a specific location in the city, say a street demonstration against the federal reserve? Or they could allocate some amount of time per hour irradiating the home of some dissident and over the course of a year or two trigger chronic illness or cancer in that person. They could even track his cell phone as he moves around the city so as to maintain the dose no matter where he goes.
It is possible – and tempting – to exploit, for strategic-political purposes, fruits of research on the brain and on human behavior….Accurately timed, artificially excited electronic strokes could lead to a pattern of oscillations that produce relatively high power levels over certain regions of the earth….In this way, one could develop a system that would seriously impair the brain performance of a very large population in selected regions, over an extended period.— Zbigniew Brzezinski, Between Two Ages, 1970