Current Lt. Governor of California and former Mayor of San Francisco. In 2010, Newsom passed a "Right to Know" bill to inform consumers about cell phone radiation. The cell phone industry sued San Francisco for passing the bill and the next hearing scheduled for the lawsuit will be in 2014.
Lawrence Lessig, J.D.
Director of the Edmond J. Safra Center for Ethics at Harvard University and a professor at Harvard Law School. Lessig is the founder of Creative Commons and serves on the board of MapLight and the Electronic Frontier Foundation.
Co-founded Apple with Steve Jobs in 1976. Prior to working with computers, Wozniak and Jobs illegal sold a device called a blue box, which allowed users to make free international phone calls. After leaving Apple, Wozniak joined the Board of Directors for Danger Inc., the makers of the T-Mobile Side Kick.
A British billionaire, world record setter, and cell phone safety advocate. His entrepreneurial projects started in the music industry and expanded into other sectors including air planes and mobile phones. However, Branson has said in he doesn't use his cell phone next to his brain.
Devra Davis, Ph.D., M.P.H.
Former White House health advisor and founding director for the Board of Environmental Studies and Toxicology of the National Academy of Sciences. Davis won the Nobel Peace Prize for her work with the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change.
A United States House Representative and former Mayor of Cleveland, Ohio. Kucinich served as a House member from 1997 - 2013 and introduced a national bill requiring safety labels to be put on cell phones.
David Katz, M.D., M.P.H.
Founding Director of Yale University’s Prevention Research Center and the Integrative Medicine Center at Griffin Hospital. Katz is also the president of the non-profit Turn the Tide Foundation, and was formally the director of Medical Studies in Public Health at the Yale School of Medicine.
David Servan-Schreiber, Ph.D., M.D.
A French physician, neuroscientist and author. Servan-Schreiber was a professor at the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine and a lecturer in the Faculty of Medicine at the Université Claude Bernard Lyon. He was diagnosed with brain cancer at age 31 and his experiences formed the background for his best-selling book Anti-Cancer: A New Way of Life.
Renee Sharp, M.S.
The California Director and Senior Scientist for the Environmental Working Group. Sharp holds Masters and Bachelors degrees in biology from Pennsylvania State University and Rice University, where she worked on the environmental and human health impacts of electricity.
Jonathan Samet, Ph.D., M.D.
Chairman of the International Agency for Research on Cancer’s working group, which classified cell phone radiation as a possible cause of brain cancer. In 2011, Samet was appointed by President Obama to the National Cancer Advisory Board. He is also the Chair of the Department of Preventive Medicine at the University of Southern California.
Robert Nagourney, M.D.
Medical and Laboratory Director at Rational Therapeutics Inc. Nagourney is board certified in internal medicine, medical oncology, hematology, and pioneered the development of personalized cancer therapy. As co-investigator on national trials, Nagourney has been involved in the management of ovarian and breast cancer treatments that today are used around the world.
Director of the Department of Toxic Substances Control for California’s Environmental Protection Agency. Raphael has been at the forefront of a statewide effort to reformulate consumer products such as cell phones through product re-design, incentives, and consumer right-to-know bills.
Joel Moskowitz, Ph.D.
Director of the Center for Family and Community Health in the School of Public Health at the University of California, Berkeley. Moskowitz has conducted research on disease prevention programs and policies for more than 30 years. In 2009, he served as the senior author on a review of the research on mobile phone use and tumor risk that was published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology.
Berkeley City Council Member from 2004 to present. Anderson is on the board for the California Nurses Association and was formerly on the Berkeley Rent Stabilization Board. He strongly supports cell phone safety legislation and education.
California Senator District 3, including San Francisco, Sonoma and Marin County. Leno is the author of two Senate bills, which require cell phone retailers to disclose safety information on radiation. Both bills were not passed due to the lobbying efforts of the telecommunications industry.
Vince Chhabria, J.D.
San Francisco Deputy City Attorney from 2005 to present. Chhabria also served as a law clerk to Stephen Breyer of the United States Supreme Court. Chhabria spoke on behalf of San Francisco's cell phone safety bill at hearing held by the U.S. 9th Circuit Court of Appeals.
A member of the House of Representatives for her fourth term in office. She serves on the Joint Standing Committee on State and Local Government and the Government Oversight Committee. A nationally recognized leader for safe wireless and safe cell phone use, Boland introduced the first legislation in the world requiring health and safety warning labels on cell phones.
Stan Glantz, Ph.D.
Director of the Center for Tobacco Control Research and Education at UCSF. Glantz authored one of the first major reports identifying secondhand smoke as a cause of heart disease. He also co-wrote the landmark summary of the Brown & Williamson documents, which exposed the tobacco industry’s cover up and knowledge of the addictive and dangerous nature of cigarettes.
California politician and former college professor. Mar previously served on the San Francisco Board of Education and San Francisco County Democratic Central Committee. In 2008, he was elected to the San Francisco Board of Supervisors representing the Richmond District. Mar strongly supports cell phone safety legislation.
Hugh Taylor, M.D.
Professor and Chair, Department of Obstetrics Gynecology and Reproductive Sciences at Yale School of Medicine and Chief of Obstetrics and Gynecology at Yale-New Haven Hospital. Taylor is also Professor of Molecular, Cellular and Developmental biology at Yale University. He is a recipient of eight National Institutes of Health research grants and directs The Yale Center for Reproductive Biology.
American electro house musician, record producer and the founder of Dim Mak Records. Aoki attended the University of California, Santa Barbara and graduated with two B.A.s; one in Women's Studies and the other in Sociology. Aoki travels around the world performing music and crowd surfing on inflatable rafts.
David Carpenter, M.D.
Director of the Institute for Health and the Environment at UAlbany's School of Public Health. He previously served as director of the Wadsworth Laboratory of the New York State Department of Health. Carpenter was recently named to New York's Renewable Energy Task Force, charged with implementing plans to reduce electricity use through new energy efficiency programs in industry and government.
Multimedia journalist and filmmaker. Wolf is best known for spending 226 days in prison, longer than any other journalist in U.S. history, served for protecting source materials and refusing to divulge information. In 2006, The Society of Professional Journalists awarded Wolf with the Journalist of the Year award.
Director of Compliance Services for CETECOM, an accredited cell phone testing facility that been FCC certified for SAR tests. Strehlow received his degree in Electrical Engineering from the Universitat Karlsruhe. Strehlow’s labs focus on measuring how much radiation is absorbed by human tissue from a cell phone.
Mitchel Berger, M.D.
Berger's main clinical interests are the treatment of brain tumors in adults and children. Berger is the Director of the Neurosurgical Research Centers' Brain Tumor Research Center and the Chairman of UCSF's Department of Neurological Surgery. His current research interests involve identifying molecular markers in gliomas as correlates of tumor progression and prognosis.
Children's music was revolutionized by the recordings of Egypt-born singer/songwriter Raffi. Because of his belief that children should not be exposed to too much television viewing and that they should not be directly marketed to, during his thirty-year career Raffi has refused all offers for commercial endorsements. His most recent book, Lightweb Darkweb examines the indiscriminate use of digital technology.
Brownrigg was elected to the Burlingame City Council in 2009, receiving the most votes in the election. His background is in both public service as a diplomat for over a decade serving the country in such places as Syria and Hong Kong – and in the private sector, where for 12 years he was a venture capitalist helping small companies grow in the U.S. and China.
John West, M.D.
Dr. West opened Orange County's first breast care center in 1988, and over the past 20 years has been on the cutting edge of breast care issues. He was co-founder and chairman of the board of the Breast Health Awareness Foundation, which is community outreach program dedicated to the early detection of breast cancer.