FBI investigates whether 5G paranoia played a role in Nashville RV bombing

29. 12. 2020 Tuesday / By: Robert Denes / Generic / Exact time: BST / Print this page

The New York Post and several U.S. media reports that the FBI is investigating an interested person named Anthony Quinn Warner, who is considered a local technical expert in the city. NBC's Nashville subsidiary reported that 63-year-old Warner was paranoid around 5G and believed 5G signals were spying on Americans.

According to the latest information, the FBI is already investigating whether 5G paranoia played a role in the blasting of the Nashville RV. In April, the vandals in China and the UK began destroying cell towers after Professor Martin Pall of Washington State University said there was a link between 5G and the virus. The city where the coronavirus is said to have originated from China, Wuhan, is said to have given a huge increase in 5G towers last year from 31 late 2018 to over 10,000 at the end of 2019.

Professor Pall’s theory has fallen into the hands of some conspiracy theories and celebrities like actor Woody Harrelson, and you can figure out the rest. Did the fear of 5G espionage make one create an explosive Christmas day in Nashville?

The professor made it clear that he is not blaming 5G for the deadly epidemic that has infected more than 130 million people worldwide. He says the radiation associated with 5G promotes the spread of the virus and makes the coronavirus more deadly. All of these rumors and theories have been shot down by UK doctors and government experts.

Dr Michael, head of the University of Southampton, told a British newspaper that "Conspiracy theories are a public health threat once read a Facebook page. Celebrities flying the flames of conspiracy theories should be ashamed" The celebrity who helped Professor Pall's theory in his dissemination, the aforementioned Woody Harrelson, is a perfect example of an overzealous conspiracy theorist. Discussing the professor’s report linking 5G to COVID-19.

Some conspiracy theories have blamed 5G for the spread of COVID-19 - the FBI is investigating whether 5G paranoia played a role in Nashville RV bombings.

The United States has also, with mixed success, asked the Allies to keep the 5G network of these companies outside their 5G network. The explosion, right near the downtown AT&T building, caused downtime for the service provider’s wireless customers, which are still being repaired.

Awareness of those with a predisposition to the paranoid could lead to violence from the constant drumming of U.S. regulatory agencies, lawmakers and top administration officials that some Chinese 5G network manufacturers are spying. A real estate agent named Steve Fridrich, who hired Warner to do IT work, told NBC that the FBI was interested in the suspect’s 5G paranoia. The real estate agent said, "Nice guy. You know he was a technician guy - there's no negative in that.

He'll do this thing and leave. He didn't bother anyone. He did his thing and left."

Some news outlets reported that the FBI was investigating that the bombing of the RV, which injured three, was a suicide attempt. No one has yet linked a possible suicide attempt to the theory that 5G signals are spying on Americans. 5G is the next generation of wireless connectivity and ultimately offers 10 to 100 times higher data rates than 4G LTE. With faster latency, 5G can help deliver self-driving cars and other new technologies we can’t even comprehend at the moment. HD movies downloaded with 4G in 20-30 minutes are downloaded in the blink of an eye, and hospitals can perform robotic operations guided by surgeons hundreds of miles from the outermost regions.

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