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"I don't think a single military conflict can solve a problem."

THE MODERN TIMES INTERVIEW: Elisabeth Hoff, WHO's representative in Libya today, wondered why Norway got involved and dropped 700 bombs on Libya in 2011: "It makes no sense at all." For 30 years, Hoff has tried to save lives in war zones such as Afghanistan, Syria and Libya. How can a human endure so much suffering?

New radiation-free zones?

RADIATION: For many of us who have become electrically hypersensitive, it is almost impossible to find a place where we can be healthy. The authorities must therefore facilitate radiation-free areas that are not covered by the mobile network.

Why did I get sick?

Individual medicine and the alternative medical traditions seem to fill a need that the public health service does not meet: to give answers to individuals about causes.

Sentenced to inform about the health risks of mobile use

Italian authorities are doomed to inform the public about the health risks associated with mobile use. When will we get such information in Norway and the Nordic countries?

National DNA register under the radar?

Should blood samples from all newborns be stored forever? This is the proposal from the Ministry of Health and Care Services, which has recently been on a hearing.

Disagreement about health data

The Health Data Committee recommends the establishment of a national platform for health data, under dissent. Completely wrong focus, believes the head of the Norwegian Association for Medical Genetics.

Wind, water and birds

In an increasingly urban world, Florence Williams has set out to find out what different sensory impressions do with our well-being. 

Mental health under the Solberg government

Are the government's policies really compatible with their own commitment to better mental health?

Greece: Bright spots in a sea of ​​misery

Across the crisis in Greece, solidarity clinics have emerged that are crucial to hundreds of thousands of Greeks.

We take care of your privacy

Secure solutions that safeguard privacy in health surveys are required by law and are crucial for the confidence of participants and the general public. An important, enlightened debate weakens when old and erroneous claims about the Nord-Trøndelag Health Survey and the Norwegian Mother and Child Survey are reproduced.