I would suspect it to be true, if there were a lot of positrons involved interfering with equipment. But the Solis has negatively polarized charges of photons. Unless lasers affect radioactivity, the article seems to be total BS.
What does it say about "charges of photons"? or negative polarization of such?
It says nothing other than the standard photoelectric effect. Photons could have been photoelectrons; but I think of photons as cycles of charge, but they are overall, negative. This can seen by how a laser pulls hot metal away instead of pushing it around. So-called "Positive" polarization would be invisible to the onlooker. In effect, anything electron/positron related tends to produce repelling magnetics and radioactivity.
I didn't say it was electricity. But to say negative charges repel is bullshit. Negative charges hold the universe together, and prevent positively charged electrons from repelling each other too much.
The electrons are actually holes for subprotons, while positrons are actually common electrons. The thing would be that electrons would start at the positive end, and the nucleus holes do all the work.