The two essays were published with the title, "Should Cellphones Have Warning Labels?" in the print edition of the Journal on May 23, 2016. The online version was posted on the Journal's web site a day earlier.
Prior to publication, the Journal shared with me four of Dr. Junck's assertions. However, my responses were cut due to space limitations.
My essay below contains additional links and references that do not appear in the WSJ version. I have annotated the article with my comments indented in italics.
Wall Street Journal, May 22, 2016
Dr. Moskowitz is a researcher and the director of the Center for Family and Community Health in the School of Public Health at University of California, Berkeley. Dr. Moskowitz, a Ph.D., has a website on electromagnetic-radiation safety. He can be reached at email@example.com.
The higher-quality research on long-term, heavy cell phone use among adults consistently finds increased brain tumor risk. The risk is roughly doubled after 10 years of cellphone use. Although little research has been conducted on children, a few studies suggest that the risk is greater for children and adolescents who use cellphones.
Brain tumor increases in the 1990s that preceded widespread cellphone use may be accounted for by cordless phone use. Cordless phones were adopted before cellphones; they emit RF radiation, and Hardell's studies have found them to be associated with increased brain tumor risk.
Zhu et al (2016). The apoptotic effect and the plausible mechanism of microwave radiation on rat myocardial cells.