I did some brief reading around and it appears that you have to be pretty close (and absent-minded) for a radar operating in these frequencies to cause some fatal injury, because it's certainly not a common occurrence. I briefly skimmed over two studies on the long-term effects of day-to-day military radar operators.
The first claimed a whole host of negative, mental related issues, like mental fatigue, depression, issues with short-term memory; But it should be said that that article was retracted (taken down due to serious issues with the paper, either administrative or scientific)
The other was a long-term study of Belgian military personnel, which linked radar operators with a higher risk of cancer at a later stage in life, but it then goes on to say that other similar studies in the US have found no such link.
Apparently, for nation-wide TV transmission towers, it is sufficient to wear some heavier clothing and eye protection to service them. And, I think it could be argued that such a tower would have a equally high, or higher emission strength than the majority of military radars.
Also, a tangent, but that thing about a phone cooking popcorn was debunked yonks back. The phone produces, something in the ballpark of >1w, while a microwave oven produces 1000w, and still takes a solid half-minute to get the kernels to start bursting. If you're trying to do that with a phone, you'll be there a while.
The two studies: