News Burst 1 October 2022
News Burst 1 October 2022 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 1 October 2022 – Featured News
- A resurgent Hurricane Ian barreled north toward a second landfall in South Carolina, a day after carving a path of destruction across central Florida that left rescue crews racing to reach trapped residents along the state’s Gulf Coast. The hurricane has left over 2 million people without power in Florida.
- The U.S. House of Representatives is expected on Friday to pass a bill funding the federal government through Dec. 16, avoiding an embarrassing partial shutdown less than six weeks before the midterm elections when control of Congress is at stake. The legislation provides funding for federal agencies and an additional $12.3 billion for Ukraine’s war effort against the Russian invasion. The Democratic-controlled U.S. Senate passed the measure on Thursday and the House, also controlled by Democrats, is expected to pass it and move it to President Joe Biden’s desk for signature into law on Friday. The bill also authorizes Biden to direct the drawdown of up to $3.7 billion for the transfer to Ukraine of excess weapons from U.S. stocks.
- Former United States President Donald Trump will not need to provide the authorities with a sworn statement stating that the list of materials seized by the FBI during their Mar-a-Lago raid was ‘accurate and complete, a federal judge said on Thursday. The order came after US Senior Judge Raymond Dearie was appointed ‘special master’ to oversee the review of the materials ahead of a full investigation. The Department of Justice was asked to provide a complete list of the materials found during the raid on Trump’s Florida residence and it will then be sent to his lawyers for confirmation. Earlier, Trump had alleged that the authorities planted some evidence at Mar-a-Lago in order to frame him.
- Heavy gunfire rang out from the main military camp and some residential areas of Burkina Faso’s capital and a large blast was heard near the presidential palace, Reuters reporters said. It was not clear yet if this was a coup attempt but it bore the hallmarks of other power grabs that have swept across West and Central Africa over the past two years.
- Protests continued in several cities across Iran on Thursday against the death of a young woman in police custody, state and social media reported, as a human rights group said at least 83 people had been killed in nearly two weeks of demonstrations. Mahsa Amini, 22, from the Iranian Kurdish town of Saqez, was arrested this month in Tehran for “unsuitable attire” by the morality police that enforces the Islamic Republic’s strict dress code for women. Her death has sparked the first big show of opposition on Iran’s streets since authorities crushed protests against a rise in gasoline prices in 2019. Rights group Open Stadiums has called on FIFA to throw Iran out of the soccer World Cup finals in Qatar in November because of the country’s treatment of women.
- Germany’s foreign minister said on Thursday she wanted the European Union to impose sanctions on Iran following Amini’s death. In Norway, several people attempted to enter the Iranian embassy in Oslo during an angry demonstration in which two people sustained light injuries, Norwegian police said. Police detained 95 people, public broadcaster NRK reported.
- The United States, South Korea, and Japan navies staged trilateral anti-submarine exercises for the first time in five years today, amid tension over North Korea’s series of missile tests. According to media reports, the drills were held in international waters off the Korean peninsula’s east coast. The US navy said, the drills will enhance inter-operability and tactical and technical coordination between the three countries. It happened just a day after North Korea fired two ballistic missiles into the sea off its east coast. Thursday’s test was the third such launch in five days by the North, which has fired an unprecedented number of missiles this year.
- Brazilian leftist Luis Inacio Lula da Silva is within reach of a dramatic comeback in Sunday’s election, four years after the popular two-term president watched from a jail cell as his party was trounced in the last presidential campaign. Turnout will be key if he is to clinch the election in the first round.
- The European Union has agreed to impose emergency measures to charge energy firms on their record profits. Ministers have agreed windfall taxes on certain energy companies as well as mandatory cuts in electricity use. The plan includes a levy on fossil fuel firms’ surplus profits and a levy on excess revenues made from surging electricity costs. The cash raised is expected to go to families and businesses. But the bloc is divided on whether and how to cap the wholesale price of gas. It comes as Europe braces itself for a difficult winter due to the cost of living crisis and squeeze on global energy supplies. The energy crisis is siring a new European order: a strong Italy and ailing Germany.
- Prime Minister Liz Truss and her finance minister Kwasi Kwarteng met the head of Britain’s independent fiscal watchdog, whose analysis they previously spurned, in a bid to reassure markets after chaos triggered by planned tax cuts. The Bank of England is in murky waters with its qualified ‘whatever it takes’ intervention, says Reuters columnist Mike Dolan. The discussions followed a turbulent week for U.K. markets and the economy, after Kwarteng laid out a “mini-budget” on Sept. 23, with the pound plummeting to a record low, the Bank of England intervening as gilt yields skyrocketed and swaths of mortgage deals being pulled as banks feared rates would become unaffordable.
- Humans have spent centuries wondering if we are alone in the universe, or if there are alien beings somewhere in the vast reaches of space. Given that Earth remains the only planet that we know supports life—and we are not even sure how it arose here—it remains challenging to assess the odds that extraterrestrial life exists based on this lonely sample size of one. These limitations in our knowledge prompted the theoretical physicist Brandon Carter to propose decades ago that the presence of life on Earth does not indicate that the mysterious process of abiogenesis, in which living organisms arise from inanimate matter, is more or less likely to occur on other planets. Now, a mathematician has revisited this idea and come to a very different conclusion with a more optimistic view about the existence of alien life. Daniel Whitmire, an astrophysicist who teaches mathematics at the University of Arkansas, has presented a new challenge to Carter’s assumptions that suggests “the occurrence of abiogenesis on Earth-like planets is not rare,” according to a recent study published in the International Journal of Astrobiology.
News Burst 1 October 2022 – Bonus IMG
Daniel Whitmire’s Formula
“My opinion is that what many scientists believe about life and intelligent life in the universe is almost political or psychological,” Whitmire said. “If they want to believe life is rare they will point to the Carter argument or some other argument, like the statistical improbability of abiogenesis, to make their case.” “If life (or past life) were found anywhere in our solar system or beyond that would statistically guarantee that the origin of life is very easy and life can be expected to be abundant throughout the universe,” Whitmire concluded. “That’s why so much effort is being put into missions to Mars and ultimately Europa, and elsewhere. If life is easy, then the James Webb telescope may find extrasolar planetary biosignatures in the not-too-distant future.”
News Burst 1 October 2022 – Bonus IMG
Thousands witness disc-shaped and cigar-shaped crafts hovering over a football stadium. Peaceful sightings, over centuries, are reminders by our Elohim creators that we’ve never been alone. The generations alive now will be the ones to meet them. ~ Kabamur
News Burst 1 October 2022 – Bonus Video
From A Plane Over Los Angeles, CA – 19 September 2022
News Burst 1 October 2022 – Earthquakes
Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
Beyond The Ice Wall
The photographs were taken in 1912 in Antartica by Captain Robert Scott and his crew. However, the photos were classified as soon as they returned to their base and reported the results. Scott and his crew were then reported missing. Since then, it has been a restricted area, with only a few governments around the world allowed to conduct limited research.
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