Headline on UK Independent article: "EU calls for urgent action on wi-fi radiation": No, it hasn't. Later in the article, the head of the European Environmental Agency is quoted about "mobile telecommunications," which has never been understood to mean Wi-F. (The link for the article is to New Zealand; the Independent's Web site is throwing Java pointer errors right now.)
Also from the same article: "The warning, from the EU's European Environment Agency (EEA) follows an international scientific review which concluded that safety limits set for the radiation are "thousands of times too lenient." No, they aren't. A self-identified group of experts released a report that hasn't been peer reviewed; the participants include the usual suspects.
(The EEA hasn't released whatever report the Independent refers to the public via its Web site yet, by the way, assuming it exists, which is a big assumption when dealing with the Independent's reporting on this subject.)
Sentence from same article: "The German government is already advising its citizens to use wired internet connections instead of Wi-Fi and landlines instead of mobile phones." No, it isn't.
From a profile on Larry Page in Portfolio magazine: "[Google has] plans to bring free wi-fi access to areas across the U.S.": No, it doesn't.
No, no, no.