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EMF Studies

16 October 2016

Key Cell Phone Radiation Research Studies

[We cannot keep up with the large number of studies being published on cell phone radiation research. Here is a list of key studies provided by saferemr.com (Joel M. Moskowitz, Ph.D.Director, Center for Family & Community Health, School of Public Health, University of California, Berkeley.]

Key Cell Phone Radiation Research Studies
saferemr.com, 12 October 2016

Note: This is not intended to be a comprehensive list as I have focused on more recent papers and tried to be parsimonious. I will update this list periodically.

For additional research studies, see my post, "Should Cellphones Have Warning Labels? (Wall Street Journal)."

Tumor risk review papers

• Myung et al (2009) Mobile phone use & risk of tumors: a meta-analysis. http://1.usa.gov/12wBOmd
• Khurana et al (2009) Cell phones & brain tumors: a review including long-term epi data. http://1.usa.gov/1jel7s0

• Levis et al (2011) Mobile phones & head tumours: the discrepancies in cause-effect relationships in the epi studies-how do they arise. http://1.usa.gov/1gzK8vl
• Levis et al. (2012) Mobile phones & head tumours: a critical analysis of case-control epi studies. http://bit.ly/1rA9aTM
• Hardell, Carlberg (2013) Using the Hill viewpoints from 1965 for evaluating strengths of evidence of the risk for brain tumors associated with use of mobile and cordless phones. Rev Environ Health. http://1.usa.gov/1jelT8p
• WHO (2013) IARC monographs on the evaluation of carcinogenic risks to humans. Volume 102: Non-ionizing radiation, Part 2: Radiofrequency electromagnetic fields. http://bit.ly/10oIE3o
• Morgan et al (2015) Mobile phone radiation causes brain tumors and should be classified as a probable human carcinogen (2A) (Review). http://1.usa.gov/1EqL1DF

Tumor risk case-control studies

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