Bizarre notice left on 5G mast claims it's a 'Covid transmitter' and threatens to remove it
A bizarre notice has been left on a 5G mast in a Welsh city claiming it will be removed to “offset a debt of 10 quadrillion”.
The approximately A4-sized notice, printed on a yellow background, was left on a mast on Chepstow Road in Newport, near to the Dragon Palace Chinese takeaway.
It claims the device is a "Cov-id (5G) transmitter tower" that is "valued at 4K slave tokens worth of kindness credits", and makes reference to a group who call themselves the "Universal Law Community Trust".
It reads: “As the debt owed by HM Government to Universal Law Community Trust and creditors therefore publicly noticed in S.E.C UCC1-2020-056-5342-1 25/02/2020 remains unsettled.
“This Covid (5G) transmitter tower is claimed as collateral and will be removed to offset the debt of 10 quadrillion.
“Each tower is valued at 4k slave tokens worth of kindness credits. No license can be granted for use of our spectrum.
“By warrant: Minister: E:M:OV:EN to use reasonable force.”
On its website the University Law Community Trust claims: “Universal Law is written in the DNA, it is what a heart cell resonates to and what you are centred around.
“You already are in the universal community and every single one of your trillions of cells is governed by the universal law, it's just that due to indoctrination of fiction and the ‘adding’ to that Law that we find in ‘administrative’ codes called ‘legal systems’ we lost our trust, literally.”
The weird website also states: “Kindness credits is a complete replacement of the current monetary system, by adopting kindness credits you convert your energy from the system of slavery and into a currency that cannot create war, famine and does not support greed.”
The group has 5.9k followers on Facebook.
All four of the UK's core networks - EE,O2, Vodafone, and Three - offer 5G coverage but attacks and threatening signs on masts aren’t new.
This week YorkshireLive revealed that there were a total of 29 incidents of arson or criminal damage on 5G masts in west Yorkshire between February 2019 and July this year.
Conspiracy theories widely spread online about a supposed nefarious use of the equipment to damage public health have been widely debunked.
On its website, mobile network EE said: "Viruses cannot travel on mobile networks so this is not possible. COVID-19 is spreading in many countries that do not have 5G mobile networks.
"The UK government states there is no evidence of a link between 5G and coronavirus."
Public Health Wales states on its website: "Based on the evidence and expert advice, members of the public do not need to take any special steps to reduce exposure to the low levels of radio waves from Wi-Fi networks and equipment (e.g. as used in public settings), smart meters or mobile phone base stations."
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