SKYNET: Starlink 5G satellite internet service by SpaceX


IT’S HERE! It was recently announced that the Starlink 5G satellite internet service by SpaceX will begin full, global commercial service next month (August 2021). The Starlink satellites have been consistently deployed into low Earth orbit since May of 2019, when the first 60 operational satellites were launched. Sixty satellites are being launched at a time, about every two weeks, with the goal being over 1,500 satellites in low Earth orbit by the time full service begins in August.

They aren’t nearly finished, however. The FCC already approved the launch and operation of 12,000 Starlink satellites, and just recently approved an additional 30,000! This is on top of ONE MILLION Earth-based satellite uplinks (ground hubs) to connect the radiation beams from the spacecraft to ground users. My question is why so many ground based transmitters if they are putting up so many “satellite transmitters” into “space”??

All of these antennas combined will result in a massive increase in radiation, mainly focused towards areas with “poor internet service”, a.k.a. rural areas, wilderness, and remote islands and forests. These remote, pristine reaches of the Earth have become rare in their purity and beauty, and soon even these sanctuaries will become infused with manmade, biologically harmful frequencies.

Ironically, the target clientele for this satellite service are those with poor internet access who live in rural areas. Many of these people have specifically chosen to live away from cities because they do NOT want to live in a radiation soup, and moved to a rural area with no coverage or poor coverage specifically to find peace of mind and heal their bodies.

The Starlink satellite service has been in the beta test phase for ground users interested in receiving high-speed satellite internet service for almost a year now. There are currently over 70,000 active beta testers in 12 countries. More than half a million people have already put down a deposit for the full service when it’s officially activated next month.

Post credit to: Anthony Nicholas LaNave III

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