OM: arsonists cell towers did not work together

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The founders of fires in transmission towers did not cooperate, the Public Prosecution Service and the National Criminal Investigation Department have established. The Public Prosecution Service makes no statements about why they started fires at cell towers.

The Public Prosecution Service and the National Criminal Investigation Department have investigated the theory that the founders of the fires were working together in a ‘criminal context’, but nothing has come of this, according to the Public Prosecution Service. It is unknown on what basis they came to that conclusion. Six suspects have been arrested so far. There have been a total of 29 fires. One was in a cell tower that also had 5g on board, the rest only had 4g, 3g and 2g.

A fire has occasionally led to reduced accessibility in the surrounding area. Monet, an association of providers, previously warned that reduced accessibility could be one of the consequences of starting fires in cell towers. The Public Prosecution Service also warns about this. “The failure of a transmission tower due to fire can result in (strongly) reduced regional mobile accessibility and lead to life-threatening situations. For example, communication failure with hospitals or care homes, for example.”

One of the most common theories is that opponents of 5g are setting the fires. Some people are concerned about the public health implications of the arrival of the new network. The Court in The Hague dismissed their objections in a lawsuit by the Stop5GNL foundation against the state to stop the provision of 5g. All providers will start offering 5g this year. This is done on frequencies that are now in use for mobile internet or have been used in the past for digital TV.

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