Maybe this is bad reporting, maybe it's a lack of enough context in the selected quotes - I don't know. I was struck by this story out of the UK, where a woman clams that WiFi made her ill:
Ms Figes said: "The day we installed wi-fi two years ago was the day I started to feel ill. At first I could not work out what the problem was. I had no idea why I felt so sick and run-down. But I knew that when I walked through the front door it felt like walking into a cloud of poison.
"Imagine being prodded all over your body by 1,000 fingers. That is what I felt when I walked into the house... Then I started to think it might be the wi-fi, so we scrapped it - and I felt better."
So here's what came to mind first: it's not like the front door stopped the signal - I can get WiFi from my patio. Heck, I can get WiFi from all my neighbors (well, I can see their signals - they mostly use secure connections). I rather expect that many of this woman's neighbors use WiFi as well (routers are dirt cheap, and simpler than pulling CAT5).
Which takes me back to the reporting. Did the reporter check for other WiFi signals now that she's scrapped hers? Did she also remove cordless phones and mobile phones? What about those of her neighbors? Some of the readers chimed in with those questions in the comments, but not the initial reporter.
This doesn't even rise to the level of "junk science" reporting - it's anecdotal conversation at best.