A group of parrots were captured on camera that broke the cable that was connected to Tower 5G in Australia.
The video came as conspiracy theorists staged protests across Australia against the launch of the new 5G network over unfounded concerns that coronaviruses could cause.
“Birds attack tower 5G, do they feel it’s a threat?” video description reads.
“Well, if it’s not a warning from nature itself, then I don’t know what that is,” joked one person.
“The 5G tower might disturb the bird’s radar,” added another.
Australia’s 5G virus conspiracy theory
New Essential Research survey shows the ridiculous conspiracy theory that is shared among Australians. About 12 percent of those surveyed claimed 5G wireless networks were used to spread coronavirus.
The same number of people say that the government uses pandemics to push people into vaccines.
The findings prompted the federal government to renew warnings about unsubstantiated claims linking 5G with coronavirus.
Communications Minister Paul Fletcher said any suggestion that there was a relationship between 5G and coronavirus was totally baseless.
Fletcher underlines there is no evidence that the use of these radio waves in cellular networks is harmful to health or related to the current health pandemic.
One in eight trusts Microsoft founder Bill Gates responsible for the virus in a number of ways, said polling. Gates has donated millions of dollars to work on developing and making coronavirus vaccines.
Anti-vaxxers and the 5G conspiracy clown organized a series of small demonstrations throughout Australia earlier this month against locking up the coronavirus.
At the mass rally held in Melbourne, where 10 arrests were made, conspiracy theorists brought signs with anti-5G messages to join the anti-vaxxers and other racists amid the locking steps.
There was also an angry scene at Mullumbimby near Byron Bay in northern NSW last month when Telstra launched the 5G update.
Surprisingly, the council took seriously the concerns of the residents of the hat, saying that they had never seen this much electromagnetic activity.
Board members agreed to stop work at the Telstra tower. They claim that no ‘guarantee’ is given that high-speed internet does not affect public health.
Australian medical professor and public health lawyer John Dwyer described the conspiracy theory that 5G causes deadly viruses as ‘dangerous bullshit’.
“Even to make some people think differently from social distance is not for them is a silly idea and puts us all at risk,” he said. be told Seven News last month.
According to Dwyer, the idea of conspiracy theories makes some people excited. He claims conspiracy theories don’t really matter all the time. However, it is dangerous for this particular case.
In June 2019, the launch of the 5G network in Australia began with infrastructure using the same frequency as the existing 3G and 4G networks.
The only difference with 5G is that it uses a wider band and can operate at lower speeds.
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