A single moving electrical charge creates a magnetic field.
Changing magnetic field creates eddy (electrical) currents (Foucault currents) in conductors only.
But how changing magnetic field influences a single electrical charge, say electron?
Textbooks write that magnetic field has no influence on a charged particle if that charged particle is not moving (moving with respect to what? To reference frame in which I make observations? So in one reference frame influence would exist and in another - won't, even if we have same electron and same magnetic field?) - so may I derive from that that a changing magnetic field has no effect on a charged particle (electron) that is not moving in my reference frame where I observe it? Or the fact that magnetic field is changing can exert effect on a non-moving electron?
Changing magnetic field creates eddy currents in conductors, but if we have a current - we have difference of potentials (or another correct term: electromotive force, voltage) - but definitely it is something that makes electrons move, so this is some force acting upon electrons - so does changing magnetic field exert any effect on a single resting (not moving) electron / charged particle? If not, why changing magnetic field does exert effect on every single electron (=> and thus on a single electron)?
This SO answer states that changing magnetic field imparts a force on a stationary charged particle.
Also, is it correct to reason like this: changing magnetic field always produces electrical field, and that electrical field definbitely exerts influence even on stationary charged particles?