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On Call addresses the recent Interphone study on cell phone radiation. Also, will the Samsung Galaxy S come to America, and can I get a cell phone with two numbers?
The aircraft maker says a $76 million contract will let it start upgrading the U.S. Air Force's aging but still potent fleet of heavy bombers.
Researchers find that the number of instances of cancer have remained relatively static between 1970 and 2008.
Last week's press release from the World Health Organisation (WHO) set alarm bells ringing and had many mobile phone users reaching for their hands-free headsets, but is there really cause for concern? A 40 per cent increase in the risk of cancer for phone owners is a terrifying prospect, especially in a country like Australia where phone subscriptions outnumber our population. But is this really what the WHO is suggesting?
World Health Organization issues new findings, classifying cell phones as a potential cancer risk, like exhaust from gasoline-powered vehicles and lead.
We often buy phone cases to protect our smartphones, but should we also buy cases to protect our health? We look closer at radiation, health risks and the cases that claim to keep you safe.
The study by the World Health Organization studied 13,000 people over 10 years on a possible link between cell phone use and two types of brain cancer.
CNET shows you the 20 cell phones in the United States with the lowest specific absorption rate.
A paper by a group of electromagnetic radiation activists says there's a "significant" risk of brain tumors from cell phone use, especially for children.
New research out of Europe suggests that children who use cell phones are at no increased risk of developing brain tumors. But researchers still caution that more studies are needed.