INSIDER COMMENT: The article you will read is all part of the subterfuge to confuse the real roll out of 5G.
This article was linked from the Brookings Institute website.
It’s a Psyop!
On the same day as the conference, The United Nations International
Telecommunications Union (ITU) issued a press release promoting global wireless
technology including: regulatory sandboxes of enterprise; ‘start-up and experiment’
interfaces and 5G projects”. The ITU sponsored a symposium in Geneva and produced
“guidelines for encouraging policy and regulatory measures to facilitate the deployment
and use of emerging technologies for affordable digital infrastructure and services”.
Nowhere is the issue of planetary security, or health and safety addressed.
As the National Security Strategy of 2017 made clear, access to spectrum is a critical component of the technological capabilities that enable economic activity and protect national security. Wireless communications and associated data applications establish a foundation for high‑wage jobs and national prosperity. While American industry continues to extract greater and greater value from spectrum, each technological leap also increases demands on its usage. Those demands have never been greater than today, with the advent of autonomous vehicles and precision agriculture, the expansion of commercial space operations, and the burgeoning Internet of Things signaling a nearly insatiable demand for spectrum access. Moreover, it is imperative that America be first in fifth-generation (5G) wireless technologies — wireless technologies capable of meeting the high-capacity, low-latency, and high-speed requirements that can unleash innovation broadly across diverse sectors of the economy and the public sector. Flexible, predictable spectrum access by the United States Government will help ensure that Federal users can meet current and future mission requirements for a broad range of both communications- and non-communications-based systems.
Some hear “5G” and just think it means faster connection speeds. However, it goes beyond that. As it matures, 5G is expected to alter the very DNA of our user experience in dramatic, exciting ways—from leisure to healthcare to retail to manufacturing to finance and beyond.
To imagine what’s coming, it helps to look back where we’ve been. How would your business be faring if you never adopted any mobile technology beyond the 2G world? It’s like opting to keep the abacus instead of upgrading your team to computers and spreadsheets.
In this whitepaper, we will examine some of the key drivers of 5G innovation. We’ll look at 5G as a new experience—and as a possible enabler of radically new ways to do business. Finally, we’ll also look at a timeline of our path to 5G, and what you can do to prepare for what promises to be a the next great, world-and-mind altering experience.
Introduction: What the Nation Faces
Across the nation, we experience major threats nearly every year: hurricanes, wildfires, flooding, droughts,
and other serious disasters. For these events, the nation has well-established response processes where the
federal government serves as a backstop for the robust efforts of individuals, businesses, communities, and
states. Even as severe weather increases, the nation has steadily improved its ability to respond to growing
disasters and resulting outages—improving planning and coordination, hardening infrastructure, and
building strong mutual aid agreements.
The risk posed by a catastrophic power outage, however, is not simply a bigger, stronger storm. It is
something that could paralyze entire regions, with grave implications for the nation’s economic and social
well-being. The NIAC was tasked to examine the nation’s ability to withstand a catastrophic power outage
of a magnitude beyond modern experience, exceeding prior events in severity, scale, duration, and
The electromagnetic spectrum (EMS) is a broad area of activity characterized by physically observable activities such as visible light and
lasers and unobservable phenomena such as microwaves and electromagnetic energy. EMS manifests through various frequencies and wavelengths
produced by natural sources like solar storms or artificially by hardware such
as radar or nuclear weapons. EMS impacts every domain of warfare.
On 20–22 August 2018, the Electromagnetic Defense Task Force (EDTF)
hosted an inaugural summit in the National Capital Region (NCR). The summit was designed to aid and encourage actions to recover footing where our
technological lead in EMS is being challenged. The summit was also designed
to address direct EMS threats to the United States and its allies. While some
issues have existed since the 1960s, the window of opportunity to mitigate
some electromagnetic threats is closing. Meanwhile, many existing threats
have gained prominence due to almost universal integration of silica-based
technologies into all aspects of modern technology and society
The vision of a 5G network is usually that of an intricate wireless technology offering high data speeds and responsiveness on our mobile phones. Integral to the success of 5G technology is the extensive optic fibre cable (OFC) network that runs underground—5G’s characteristic higher data speeds and throughputs are greatly influenced by these heavy-duty networks that impact both the wireless side and wireline side of the infrastructure. In fact, 5G’s formidable network performance goals are heavily predicated on a massive availability of fibre connectivity, to cell sites and beyond.