News Burst 25 July 2020
News Burst 25 July 2020 – Live Feed. By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 25 July 2020 – Featured News
- The Texas Railroad Commission last month surprised many: it said it would tighten the rules for gas flaring at oil fields later this year. Texas is certainly not the state with the best environmental policies record for obvious reasons. After all, it is the largest single producer of oil in the United States. But gas flaring literally wastes billions of dollars.
- Charges against the heir to the Red Bull billions, accused of killing a Thai police officer when he crashed his Ferrari in a 2012 hit-and-run, have been dropped, officials said Friday, without explanation. Vorayuth “Boss” Yoovidhya fled to Singapore on his private jet in 2017 days before an arrest warrant was issued over the incident, stirring outrage among the Thai public over the culture of impunity enjoyed by the kingdom’s rich. The warrant came five years after he allegedly knocked over and killed the policeman near his compound in Bangkok’s most exclusive neighborhood. Several charges against Vorayuth expired during the time between the incident and his arrest warrant being issued, a period that saw the heir continue to lead a lavish, jet-setting lifestyle with frequent stops in the kingdom. On Friday, Thai police said the remaining charges — including one for reckless driving, which can carry up to a decade in jail — had been dropped, several years before the statute of limitations were set to expire. “The Attorney General’s Office has decided to drop all charges against Vorayuth Yoovidhya… therefore this case has legally ended,” according to a police document dated June 18 signed by Lt-Gen Thanawut Sanguansook, deputy commander of Thonglor Police station.
- The remains of a flying reptile that once soared over the Sahara desert have been found in Mexico. The fossil is believed to be 93 million years old. The foot bone of a Pterosauria was found in Acuña,Coahuila, and it had wingspans of up to 13 feet (four metres) and snatched their prey using a set of large spike-like teeth.
- The South China Sea dispute is heating up, and it is happening at the worst possible time. Tensions have risen between the United States and China in recent weeks, marked by Washington’s announcement earlier this month that it had toughened its stance on the South China Sea issue. US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo led the rebuke by declaring that America stood with its Southeast Asian allies in protecting their “rights to offshore resources”. Beijing responded strongly, accusing Washington of “inciting confrontation in the region” and sabotaging its efforts to engage peacefully with ASEAN. On either side of this confrontation, the superpowers traded barbs, deployed military assets and conducted maneuvers in contested waters.
- The US military is still tracking aerial phenomena of an unknown nature and origin, despite the official closure of the last known such programme in 2012. The existence of a new project was publicly confirmed last month after a Senate hearing, with lawmakers requiring that the UFO hunters step out of the shadows. The Pentagon’s UFO-tracking unit, called the Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon Task Force, has come under scrutiny in Congress and may be required to report its findings on a regular basis. The task force first came to light in a June report of the US Senate intelligence committee, which said its aim was to “standardise collection and reporting on unidentified aerial phenomenon”. The unit also seeks to determine whether unidentified objects seen flying over or near the United States are examples of breakthrough aerospace technology developed by “adversarial governments”.
- The National Human Rights Commission has formed a probe team to investigate into the case of forceful eviction of the indigenous community from their residence in Kusum Khola and of the death of a man from the same community. Chitwan National Park officials last week burnt down two huts and destroyed eight others using elephants with the intention of evicting the Chepang families who have been living in Kusum Khola, an area that falls within the national park. Ten families were rendered homeless in the incident and almost all families lost their identity documents, money and other possessions, said the commission in the statement. The families, according to the commission, were living there since 1997. The park’s move to evict the landless Chepang families of Kusum Khola by means of arson and vandalism, especially when the country is dealing with the coronavirus pandemic and the monsoon-related disasters, has drawn widespread criticism.
- A joint team of Commission for Investigation of Abuse of Authority and Nepal Police arrested nine people for extorting a land trader by posing themselves as the commission officers on Thursday evening. The arrested people have been identified as Arjun Kumar Thapa Chhetri, Bijaya Rawal, Jagadish Khadka, Rajendra Kumar Shrestha, Rajesh Gurung, Shambhu Prasad Regmi, Shankar Bikram Khadka, Shyam Singh Thapa and Bibek Pokharel. Thapa Chhetri is a self-styled astrologer who was arrested in June last year for spreading public fears about an imminent earthquake through social media. He and Rawal are said to be the ring leaders of the extortion racket. SSP Deepak Thapa, chief of the Crime Division at Metropolitan Police Range, told the Post that the nine men were arrested for extorting Hari Kumar Shrestha, a land trader, who had recently sold a property in Chapali, Budhanilkantha, to Nepal Electricity Authority.
- Security is one major concern for Ms Maxwell, as the Bureau of Prisons (BOP) does not want another high-profile inmate to have a similar fate to that of Epstein. Ghislaine Maxwell was forced to swap her luxurious, secluded, New Hampshire estate for a small cell in Brooklyn’s “notorious” federal prison when she was arrested as an alleged accomplice to sex predator Jeffrey Epstein – and the Metropolitan Detention Center (MDC) has quite a reputation.“It’s notorious. It’s not funded very well, none of the federal prisons are. There’s a shortage of guards and of staff,” Michael Frantz, director of Jail Time Consulting, told. “In my opinion, it’s not one of the best federal prisons around and a lot of guard-related incidents occur,” Mr Frantz added. “It’s not the cleanest place in the world. I don’t think it is well run at all. And [Maxwell’s] life is going to basically be hell there.” “That’s where the gangs are, the rapes, the beatings, the stabbings, the violence. That’s where all that stuff occurs,” he said. A law enforcement source told the New York Post that prison officials at MDC were taking steps to ensure the safety of Ms Maxwell. “They want to make sure she’ll stand trial,” the source said.
- The Washington Post on Friday agreed to settle a monster $250 million lawsuit filed by Covington Catholic High School student Nick Sandmann over its botched coverage of his 2019 encounter with a Native American elder. Sandmann declared the victory in a tweet on his 18th birthday. It’s unclear how much the newspaper settled for. It’s the teen’s second win in a whopping $800 million defamation battle against a number of news outlets including the Washington Post, CNN, ABC, CBS, The Guardian, The Hill and NBC. CNN agreed to settle with Sandmann in January this year as part of a separate $275 million claim. Sandmann, then 16, was singled out after footage of his confrontation with Native American activist Nathan Phillips was picked up by CNN and other outlets who claimed the incident was racially motivated. Footage released later showed it was the Covington students who were being harassed.
- Britain and the United States have agreed to end a legal loophole that allowed an American woman to flee Britain after she was involved in a car accident that killed a teenager, the British authorities said on Tuesday, almost a year after the crash started a diplomatic tug of war between the two countries and sparked widespread outrage in Britain. The woman, Anne Sacoolas, the wife of an American diplomat, fled Britain under diplomatic immunity weeks after her car collided with the motorcycle of Harry Dunn, 19, near Royal Air Force Croughton, a military base in Central England operated by the U.S. Air Force. The change in the law does not apply to her case, but only to future incidents.
- As the Pentagon’s Unidentified Aerial Phenomenon Task Force has recently been thrust into the media spotlight after coming under congressional scrutiny, some participants in the US military’s efforts to look into UFO incidents have hinted at the possible existence of extraterrestrial evidence. According to The New York Times, former US Senate majority leader Harry Reid said he believed that “crashes of objects of unknown origin may have occurred”. “After looking into this, I came to the conclusion that there were reports — some were substantive, some not so substantive — that there were actual materials that the government and the private sector had in their possession,” Reid said as quoted by the newspaper. Luis Elizondo, former head of the Pentagon’s previous UFO-hunting effort, also reportedly belongs to “a small group of former government officials and scientists with security clearances” who seem convinced that “objects of undetermined origin have crashed on earth with materials retrieved for study”.
News Burst 25 July 2020 – Bonus IMG
Mushrooms On Mars
Sol 182 photographed by NASA Rover Opportunity. A majority of experts identified these specimens as “fungi” and “puffballs” (Joseph 2016). Note what appears to be spores littering the surface.
News Burst 25 July 2020 – Bonus Video
News Burst 25 July 2020 – Bonus Video
Stunning Crop Circle – Hackpen Hill – Wiltshire – Reported 23rd July 2020
News Burst 25 July 2020 – Solar Activity
News Burst 4 July 2020 – Active Weather
One of the many forecasts.
Hurricane Douglas – Position E-SE of Hawaii – Wind velocity 100 – 120 kts↓ – Pressure 967 hPa↑ – Moving W-NW at 16 kts↓ – Slightly Weakening – Expected over Hawaii from Sunday 65-80 kts winds.
Tropical Storm Gonzalo – Position north of Guyana – Wind velocity 35 – 45 kts↓ – Pressure 1008 hPa↑ – Moving W-NW at 16 kts↓ – Weakening.
Gulf Of Mexico
Tropical Storm↑ Hanna Position off the coast of Texas – Wind velocity 45 – 55 kts↑ – Pressure 999 hPa↓ – Moving W-NW at 9 kts↑ – Slowly intensifying.
News Burst 25 July 2020 – Earthquakes
July 24 2020
Europe – M3.9 Greece
North America – M5.0 Alaska
Central America – M5.5 Mexico
South America – M4.5 Peru
Asia – M4.9 China
Pacific – M4.8 Philippines
Deepest EQ – M5.0 583 km Philippines
This first image shows the earthquakes recorded up to 10 UTC this morning, we note how the seismic wave has reached Iran, which had remained silent for several days. Turkey has seen the arrival of the wave as well as Syria, with a shock of M3.8. The area most exposed to the possible transit of this wave is Algeria, on the coasts of North Africa we could see a movement on the M4.
Here instead the earthquakes from this morning so far, the wave has reached the Aegean Sea with a movement of M3.9 and Poland has also suffered an M3 but the greater part is expanding into numerous minor earthquakes in Southern Europe, rather than few stronger shocks. It is likely that we will see this flow continue towards the Azores.
Melbourne cops may now enter homes without warrant, after 11 people die of Covid. Australia’s second-largest city is now subjected to some of the most extraordinary Covid-19 lockdown measures on the planet, and all over an additional eleven deaths. This is an astonishing violation of civil liberties. Police officers should not be allowed to demand entry to a property without cause or due process.
Russia’s state nuclear agency plans to remove several nuclear objects from the depths of Russia’s Arctic waters in an effort to reduce environmental hazards, Rosatom said this week as it presented a clean-up plan for the region. The company plans to lift the reactors from the K-11, K-19 and K-140 submarines as well as spent nuclear fuel from the reactor that served the Lenin icebreaker. In addition, two entire submarines will be lifted: the K-27 from the Kara Sea and K-159 from the Barents Sea. The K-27 is located in 33-meter depths east of the Novaya Zemlya archipelago. It has been described by experts as a potential radioactive “time bomb.” These six objects represent more than 90% of radioactive sources dumped at sea, Rosatom said.
Can hydroxychloroquine (HCQ) be a treatment option for Covid-19, or should it be banned? You and I may never know, because Google, Twitter and Facebook are censoring science & information on physicians’ treatments for the virus.
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