5G coverage map: Every US city with AT&T, Verizon & T-Mobile 5G … 
Jun 15, 2020 … 5G deployment is moving fast and the list of cities with coverage is growing all the time. See if your U.S. city has coverage yet by Verizon, …

Verizon finally reveals actual 5G coverage maps – The Verge 
Nov 19, 2019 … Verizon is addressing one of the biggest criticisms about the company’s growing 5G network: a lack of traditional coverage maps. The carrier …

5G Kill Grid – Urgent please read this email thread . .


global future council

5G Kill Grid – Urgent please read this email thread  . .

This thread is a conversation between Mark Steele in the UK and Deborah Tavares of StopTheCrime.net .


This is the document of discussion from the World Economic Forum:

From: Mark Steele

Subject: RE: ALERT Mark Hello. This is Deborah – Have you seen this? Please review and discuss . . .

Date: July 1, 2020 at 12:35:47 AM PDT

To: Deborah Tavares




The push for the 5G kill grid.  The spectrum frequencies 3.5GHz 26 and 36  will activate the dormant pathogens in the contaminated Vaccines that have metal contamination also so that the body acts as a resonator opening up the cells for the pathogens and increasing their lethality. The 60GHz will gas the populations causing Oxygen starvation.


Good to see the admission that there will be no G’s after 5 as most people will be dead by 2025







+44 (0)191 4187755

Reevu on Facebook


From: Deborah Tavares
Sent: 01 July 2020 05:52
To: Mark Steele
Subject: ALERT Mark Hello. This is Deborah – Have you seen this? Please review and discuss . . .


Blaming coronavirus, T-Mobile is abandoning merger promises – Los Angeles Times…I highlighted what is imp. . . .

Blaming coronavirus, T-Mobile is abandoning merger promises – Los Angeles Times…I highlighted what is imp. . . .



Column: With its Sprint merger in the bag, T-Mobile is already backing away from its promises

By Michael HiltzikBusiness Columnist 

The wireless companies T-Mobile and Sprint promised regulators essentially that nirvana awaited society if they could only win approval of their $31-billion merger deal.

Some of the promises have been nebulous: “T-Mobile and Sprint are coming together to build the best wireless company around,” the “new” T-Mobile says.

Some have been more specific but not immediately relevant: T-Mobile says that over the next six years it will build out a higher-capacity faster 5G, or fifth generation, wireless network (though you’ll need a 5G phone to use it).

We try to create conditions to make sure that consumers are not being left behind in the rush for the companies to satisfy their shareholders. Then they get what they want and try to change the rules.

Christine Mailloux, Turn

And some were imposed by regulators, including maintaining jobs and making network improvements.

T-Mobile and Sprint completed their merger April 1. And now — no surprise to the deal’s opponents — the merged company is already reneging on some of these conditions.

Most recently T-Mobile has moved to overturn several conditions imposed by the California Public Utilities Commission, including at least one the company specifically promised California Atty. Gen. Xavier Becerra in settling Becerra’s lawsuit to block the merger.

In a June 23 motion, T-Mobile is asking for two extra years to roll out high-speed 5G service across California. It’s also trying to nullify a PUC order that it add at least 1,000 new jobs in California payroll within three years, over and above the combined headcount of Sprint and T-Mobile when the merger closed.

The company says that it “stands by all of its commitments” to state and federal regulators. But it also stands by its position that the PUC has “no legal authority to require approval for a wireless merger” — and especially no authority to dictate its employment levels, a position with which the commission, obviously, disagrees.

“The PUC has broad authority over T-Mobile and it should continue to hold the company accountable,” says Ana Maria Johnson, program manager for communications policy at the Public Advocates Office, an independent body within the PUC charged with protecting utility customers’ interests.

“The company’s continuing actions to undermine that oversight just shows that it doesn’t have the public interest in mind,” Johnson adds. The public interest, she says, plainly includes issues such as employment.

T-Mobile also is trying out a position that has already become common in corporate America and is destined to become more so: It implies it needs to back away from its promises because of the coronavirus.

(We earlier reported on the effort by the giant Sutter Health hospital chain to renege on terms of an antitrust settlement it reached in December with Becerra.)

To consumer advocates, this all comes out of the big company merger playbook.

“We try to create conditions to make sure that consumers are not being left behind in the rush for the companies to satisfy their shareholders,” says Christine Mailloux, who participated in the PUC review of the merger as an attorney for the consumer organization Turn. “Then they get what they want and try to change the rules. That’s what’s happening here.”

Mega-mergers are invariably described by their promoters as heralds of a new age for customers.

In 2011, for instance, what was then the biggest merger in the information and entertainment sectors — Comcast’s $30-billion takeover of NBCUniversal — was pitched as bringing such benefits to the public as improved cable TV and internet technology, more innovative TV programming and lower prices.

Similar claims have been made for all the media mega-mergers of the last two decades, involving Walt Disney Co., ABC, Viacom, CBS, Time, Warner Bros., CNN and AOL, among other companies. None of these promises has come about. Yet the deals have rolled across the landscape like juggernauts.

The marriage of T-Mobile and Sprint was crucial for the future of wireless communications in the U.S. because it involved reducing the number of major wireless carriers from four to three: Verizon, AT&T and T-Mobile.

The deal was bound to do “irreparable damage to competition in the wireless market and the low-income customer markets,” the Public Advocates Office warned in its opposition brief in January 2019. That would mean higher prices for customers and an “absence of specific, measurable, and verifiable benefits attributable to the merger.”

The merger seemed to proceed along a well-greased path. The Department of Justice and Federal Communications Commission both approved the deal in 2019, albeit with modest conditions including the sale of Sprint’s prepaid wireless business — chiefly Boost Mobile — to Dish Network.

A lawsuit to block the merger filed last June by the District of Columbia and 13 states, including California and New York, was thrown out by U.S. District Judge Victor Marrero of New York in February.

Marrero seemed wearied and exasperated by the burden of choosing between “competing crystal balls” foretelling what would happen if the merger were to go through — the companies predicting a boon for consumers, the opponents predicting higher prices and crummier service.

In his decision, he accepted T-Mobile at its own level of self-esteem. He labeled the company an “undeniably successful … maverick that has spurred the two largest players in its industry [that is, Verizon and AT&T] to make numerous pro-consumer changes,” and waved the deal through.

That left California to carry the regulatory ball. Becerra approved the deal March 11 as part of a settlement of the state’s lawsuit to which T-Mobile agreed.

Yet the merger raised regulatory issues in California the moment it was completed April 1. That’s because the PUC hadn’t yet given its approval to merge the companies’ California operations.

Commissioner Clifford Rechtschaffen, who oversaw the PUC’s consideration of the merger, ordered the companies on April 1 not to do so until the PUC could issue its final decision. They bulldozed ahead with the national merger. T-Mobile says it agreed to not integrate T-Mobile and Sprint operations in California pending the PUC decision, which ultimately came April 16.

“We have the utmost respect for the CPUC,” T-Mobile spokeswoman Tara Darrow told me by email. But actions speak louder than words, and this action hardly bodes well for the “new” T-Mobile’s willingness to comply with any of its legal obligations.

The company says “we are seeking changes in the CPUC conditions to align them with our commitments.” A strong regulator, however, would instruct a company to align its commitments to the regulator’s conditions, not the other way around.

Let’s take a look at the PUC’s conditions, and the company’s reaction to them.

Start with the requirement that T-Mobile increase its net full-time employment in California by 1,000 jobs within three years of the merger closing. That mandate “exceeds the PUC’s authority,” Darrow said.

In any event, the company says in its motion that the mandate is “particularly burdensome and unjustified in light of the current COVID-19 crisis.” It doesn’t say why that would be so, other than mentioning “the major consequences” the crisis has had on the economy thus far and could have on T-Mobile in the future.

The company also says it stands by its commitment to be “jobs positive” in California, meaning it will maintain employment at least at the combined pre-merger levels.

There are a couple of problems with this position. One is that it made the same 1,000-job promise to Becerra — specifically, that it would open a customer service center in Kingsburg, a Fresno suburb, with 1,000 new jobs — in the lawsuit settlement it entered into voluntarily. (T-Mobile maintains the Kingsburg commitment is separate from the pledge to maintain employment at least at pre-merger levels.)

Second, in PUC testimony in January 2019, then-T-Mobile COO G. Michael Sievert, now the CEO of the merged company, truculently insisted that the company was committed to increased hiring.

Responding to a Communications Workers of America union warning that T-Mobile would try to cut staff after the merger, he said “the CWA is just dead wrong” and its claim “defies credulity.” He pointed to internal projections that employment would be 11,060 higher by 2024. “The merger will … be job positive on Day One,” he said.

As it happens, on June 16 T-Mobile told hundreds of Sprint employees that they would be losing their jobs in August.

The second major change T-Mobile is seeking from the PUC involves the commission’s mandate that it provide 5G network speeds of 300 megabits per second to 93% of the California population by year-end 2024.

This condition reflected T-Mobile’s own projection of the pace of the rollout, Mailloux says. But T-Mobile now claims it didn’t mean 2024 — it just used that date as a “proxy” to signify a point six years after the merger closed — and since the merger closed in 2020, the condition should now read “2026.” The company says meeting the earlier deadline isn’t “feasible.”

Is that so? Mailloux recalls that company officials were “crowing — crowing — about how this merger would enable them to build a stronger, faster, better network in a blazing time frame. Now, after they get their approval, they’re saying, that’s not what we meant.”

In flouting the PUC’s authority, T-Mobile may be playing the fait accompli card that has helped many other merged companies suffer only slap-on-the-wrist penalties for breaking pre-approval conditions. Its merger is sealed; and it‘s unlikely that any regulator has the power or the gumption to force it to be unwound, no matter how many commitments the company breaches.

Indeed, one point that Turn, the Public Advocate and other consumer groups have made is that the PUC’s enforcement options are essentially toothless. Practically speaking, the most the commission can do is levy financial penalties for breaches.

The consumer groups noted in a filing in May that the PUC’s approval of the deal “fails to define the penalties or to create a citation program that will impose penalties in proportion to the hundreds of millions of dollars at stake in this merger.”

They asked for a further hearing to shore up the enforcement mechanism and strengthen the PUC conditions, but T-Mobile has opposed the motion and the PUC hasn’t ruled on it.

Californians, therefore, will have to rely on the Public Utilities Commission showing sufficient spine to hold T-Mobile to its conditions and slap it hard in the pocketbook for any breach. It can start with fining the company for flouting its own order to delay the merger.

T-Mobile showed itself to be a scofflaw on Day One. Will that be the last time? Don’t bet on it.




21 Million Smartphone User Accounts Suddenly Disappear in China-January-February, 2020-Tan Television News

Not so Fast – This “is” NOT TRUE: Italians stop 5G? forward on please


Not so Fast – 

This “is” NOT TRUE:  Italians stop 5G

Question:  Please confirm this 5G Halt in Italy – this has been sent here in the US and considering “who” sent this I do not TRUST the information.
Answer – From the UK:   I do not believe it either, this is Genocide and the Cabal are not going to give up. . We have had a few areas here say the exact same and they already have 5G in the Street furniture.
Banning Huawei is NOT a ban on 5G – lets be very clear . . Other Countries have deployed 5G not using China’s Huawei.  5G “is” being deployed . . . in Italy!

Italian lawmakers push for Huawei 5G ban

  • Intelligence committee report concludes that security concerns over Chinese companies installing next-generation networks are ‘largely grounded’
  • Panel also cites past security vulnerabilities identified in equipment supplied by Huawei in Italy

5G ‘can spy on you’: Critic sensationally claims tech will watch you at home


5G ‘can spy on you’: Critic sensationally claims tech will watch you at home

A vocal 5G critic who makes Youtube videos describing the technology as “weapons” has claimed it can be misused to listen and watch people in their own homes


An inventor has sensationally claimed that 5G technology can be abused to spy on people in their own homes – listening in on conversations and even watching people in the bath.

The state-of-the-art technology could revolutionise the speed of mobile phones when it is eventually rolled out.


But ever since it was announced, conspiracies have emerged of its potential health dangers.

Mark Steele, who makes Youtube conspiracy videos of himself dismantling LED lamps and 5G equipment, believes local councils installing the masts are ignorant to the threat they put people under.

In an interview with Daily Star Online, the patent writer said 5G waves are the same ones used by self-driving cars and therefore street lights fitted with 5G technology are “scanners”.

An inventor has sensationally claimed that 5G technology can be abused to spy on people
An inventor said he is very worried 5G will be abused to spy on people (Image: Getty)

“The street light arrays – it’s all one large array – can all work in conjunction with each other, that’s the purpose of them,” he said.

“And what they do, they scan the environment, if you look at the technicalities, the specifics are for autonomous cars.

“Now to send a collimated signal [a signal that is made as straight as possible] you need to be able to target acquire the car.

“You have to be able to see it.”

Explaining more how he believes microwaves can be abused with 5G, Mark added: “If you’ve got Wi-Fi in your home what actually happens is that you have actually got microwave radiation in the environment and I can scan that environment and any disturbance in those microwaves, I can pick that up and I can actually turn that and a digitalisation of that into voice recognition.

“So not only can I listen to you, I can see you.

“Obviously you’re a biological structure so I can’t see you very well, but I can certainly see an image of you, and I can see in your home.”

Mark – who acts as a technical advisor to anti-5G group saveusnow.org.uk – has also claimed that he is afraid the waves are damaging to human health.

Many mainstream scientists have dismissed the claims of 5G dangers and there is no conclusive proof of cancer-causing radiation from phones.

The World Health Organization (WHO) said there has been no evidence of detrimental effects caused by mobile phones despite studies conducted over two decades.

In 2011, WHO declared mobile phones (which use radiofrequency electromagnetic radiation) as a Class 2B carcinogen, meaning the technology is “possibly linked to cancer” but there is limited evidence in human studies.




FCC announces $9B fund for rural 5G deployment | Smart Cities Dive


Dive Brief:

  • Federal Communications Commission (FCC) Chairman Ajit Pai announced plans for a $9 billion fund to help carriers deploy 5G wireless service in rural America, which will replace an existing program that supported 4G LTE networks. 
  • The 5G Fund will be distributed through a reverse auction and will target areas with difficult terrain or sparse populations. The FCC will set aside at least $1 billion for projects facilitating precision agriculture. 
  • According to a report released by the FCC this week, the previous Mobility Fund Phase II was marred by inaccurate data provided by carriers. Based on speed tests conducted over nearly 10,000 miles of driving, FCC staff determined that “coverage maps submitted by certain carriers likely overstated each provider’s actual coverage and did not reflect on-the-ground experience in many instances.”

Dive Insight:

Telecoms have charged ahead to deploy 5G in urban areas since the spring, with limited launches in downtown neighborhoods. But rural areas have lagged behind. Because 5G requires installation of small cells to broadcast heavy data, it’s a challenge to install the necessary infrastructure in sparsely populated areas. Despite promises from telecoms that they will target rural areas — Sprint and T-Mobile have made that pledge a key part of their proposed merger — deployment is likely far off.

The federal funding, however, will offer a major inventive and help companies get over the high up-front cost of installing infrastructure and obtaining spectrum. Federal funding from the FCC, the Agriculture Department and other agencies has helped improve rural broadband access. 

Christopher Mitchell, director of the Community Broadband Networks Initiative for the Institute for Local Self-Reliance, said the funds will help, although he cautioned that rural areas will still not likely see the kind of speeds cities will get. Instead, he said, “you’ll see better services that may be similar to 5G, but it’s really about improved mobile service.”

That, Mitchell added, will require oversight by the FCC, especially after the problems with the 4G deployment. According to the FCC report, participants in the Mobility Fund Phase II, including Verizon, U.S. Cellular, and T-Mobile, provided data that was “not sufficiently reliable” to justify continuing the program. That meant customers were not getting promised speeds, and the digital divide did not shrink as much as the government had promised it would. 

“This is nothing that came out of the blue, the FCC had ample opportunity to look into this and act on it,” Mitchell said. “They need to be much more stringent and dedicate a focus to proving that claims that are made are followed through.”