News Burst 1 September 2021
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News Burst 1 September 2021 – Featured News
- The Cook County judge James Shapiro who barred a mother from seeing her son because she wasn’t vaccinated against CVD also has asked other parents in his courtroom about their vaccination status and admitted to ordering some parents and children to be vaccinated. In the more recent case, Shapiro on Monday revoked his order that had kept a divorced Pilsen mother from seeing her 11-year-old son. Annette Fernholz, the attorney representing Rebecca Firlit, said in her client’s case, the judge was “very much exceeding his judicial authority.”
- A 46-year-old man who had allegedly killed his wife last week covered her body with cow dung in an attempt to revive her with the help of a sorcerer in the Betul district of central Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. The accused, whom police identified only as Bhaiyalal, has been arrested and charged with murder after police recovered the semi-decomposed body of Sunita Evne (wife), covered with cow dung, from her house in Chicholi village on 28 August after some villagers complained of a foul smell coming from the accused’s house. According to local police, Bhaiyalal, who is an alcoholic, had quarrelled with his wife on the night of August 26 and had hit her in the head with a wooden stick, killing her instantly. Police are further investigating the matter and hope to apprehend the sorcerer.
- A protest against VAC passports in Newcastle, England, turned ugly after police showed up with horses, batons drawn and attack dogs, one of which mauled a man who was being tackled and subdued by several officers. Footage posted on social media from Sunday’s protest shows a police dog biting a man near the base of his neck while he’s being taken to the ground and arrested by at least three officers. In the video, the canine continued to maul the man for about 15 seconds, until another officer finally pulled the dog off the prone suspect. A woman standing near the scene pointed at the dog and repeatedly screamed at police to get the animal off the man.
- Joe Biden has faced criticism for yet another ‘racial’ stumble, after calling a black man who serves as a White House senior adviser a “boy” during a FEMA briefing on hurricane damage in Louisiana. “I’m here with, uh, my senior adviser and, uh, boy who knows Louisiana very, very well, man, and New Orleans, Cedric Richmond,” Biden said on Monday as he prepared to begin the FEMA press briefing. Calling a black man a “boy” is considered a pejorative rooted in insulting references to slaves.
- Lawmakers in South Korea’s National Assembly passed amendments to the country’s Telecommunications Business Act on Tuesday requiring app-store owners like Google and Apple to give developers a free choice of payment providers, opening the door for developers like Epic Games to collect payments directly from customers. The right to collect in-app payments is at the root of legal battles in the US and in other jurisdictions. The most notable example is perhaps the Epic Games vs. Apple legal battle that captivated the Silicon Valley press corp a few months back. We’re still waiting for the judge in that case to issue a ruling. Whatever the American judge decides, the new law in South Korea will likely eat into Apple’s and Google’s profits for the Asian nation, which admittedly makes up a tiny sliver of their overall earnings. The bill will become a law when it’s signed by South Korea President Moon Jae-in, whose party supported the legislation.
- A former ISIS militant, awaiting trial in Russia, claims he had been recruited by UK agents to spy on the terrorist group. The man told RT he ended up fighting in the terrorists’ ranks, allegedly, after being abandoned in Syria. Azamat Ayvazov, 33, who is in a pre-trial facility in Russia’s southern republic of Dagestan, claims that ending up in the ranks of the notorious terrorist group was never his intention, and instead holds himself to be a victim of “geopolitical games.” Ayvazov left Russia some 10 years ago, gaining refugee status in the UK. Following the 2015 Charlie Hebdo attack, he ended up on the radar of the British secret services, as they allegedly screened “Muslim-looking” individuals.
- “The War in Afghanistan is ending the way it started: with a totally fake concern for women’s rights”, tweeted Alan MacLeod, a British journalist and a member of the Glasgow University Media Group. In his 9 April 2021 article for media watchdog FAIR, MacLeod suggested media coverage of the military operation could at least partially explain the US public support for the invasion. At the time, the American mainstream media had focused not only on retaliation for the 9/11 tragedy, but also proclaimed the Afghanistan War a struggle for women’s rights, he pointed out.
- Last month in Honolulu, Hawaii, Microensian President David Panuelo held high-level defense talks with US Navy Adm. John C. Aquilino, commander of US Indo-Pacific Command (INDOPACOM) about “the United States’ broader defense and force posture in the Pacific,” among other topics.
- The Norwegian Directorate of Education has argued that the distribution of Bibles, other religious writings, books, or objects as gifts at Norwegian schools may be contrary to the Education Act and asked municipalities to stop the practice. The rule change comes on behalf of the Norwegian Humanist Association, which asked the directorate to make a statement on the issue, calling it “social pressure”. “In those cases where Bibles or other religious texts are needed in the teaching, you can solve it easily by using a class set – not by letting missionaries into the classroom”, the organisation’s leader Lars-Petter Helgestad told national broadcaster NRK.
- The Helsinki District Court has somewhat unexpectedly dismissed criminal charges against five men suspected of incitement against an ethnic group who waved swastika flags during an Independence Day demonstration, the newspaper Hufvudstadsbladet reported. The five defendants took part in the neo-Nazi “Toward freedom” demonstration in Helsinki on 6 December 2018. In its decision the court acknowledged that the swastika flags were specifically associated with the ideologies and deeds of Nazi Germany, which, among other atrocities, persecuted and killed of millions of Jews. “It was not proven that the swastika flag would send a threat.”
- A Hindu temple has been vandalised in Khipro in the Sanghar district of Pakistan’s Sindh Province. An idol of Lord Krishna was also broken. The incident occurred on 30 August, on a day known as Shri Krishna Janmashtami, which is celebrated to mark the birth of Lord Krishna. According to media reports, around seven Hindu temples have been vandalised and destroyed in Pakistan since 2020.
- The Land Ports Authority of India, responsible for regulating the entry and exit of passengers and goods from land borders, has decided to install radiation detection equipment to deter the illicit trafficking of radioactive materials across international borders. According to a document, this equipment will be installed at Integrated Check Posts (ICP) bordering Pakistan, Myanmar, Bangladesh, and Nepal by 2022.
- Ninety retired American generals and admirals have urged Defence Secretary Lloyd Austin and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Mark Milley to step down over “the disastrous” US troop exit from Afghanistan. In an open letter released on Monday, the signatories stressed that their call for the resignation and retirement of the secretary of defence (SECDEF) and the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff (CJCS) is based “on negligence in performing their duties primarily involving events surrounding” the troop withdrawal.
- A Chinese branch of a U.S.-based multinational electronics testing company has been issuing fake reports for China-made goods entering the South Korean market for eight years, Korean media reported as a massive recall of products was announced. The recall impacted 1,696 products sold by 378 companies in South Korea, Korean media reported. The top three companies with recalled products were the large China-based companies Huawei, drone maker DJI, and Hangzhou Hikvision, accounting for about 30 percent of all forged reports.
- The father of a marine who was killed in Kabul lambasted his meeting with President Biden, telling Fox News’ Sean Hannity on Monday that it “didn’t go well.” “[Biden] talked more about his own son than he did my son, and that didn’t sit well with me. […] I actually leaned into my son’s mother’s ear and said I swear to God if he checks his watch one more time […] I couldn’t look at him anymore, […] I found it to be the most disrespectful thing I’d ever seen.” Mark Schmitz lost his 20-year-old son, Marine Lance Cpl. Jared Schmitz, last week when a suicide bomber detonated outside Kabul airport.
- [False Flag In The Making] Switzerland’s Federal Intelligence Service (FIS) said that the health facilities are at “high risk” of a terrorist attack because it would “hit large crowds as well as trigger intensive media coverage.”
- Two of the world’s largest corporations, American tech giants Apple and Google, are actively censoring information disseminated to the public. That’s according to Pavel Durov, the Russian founder of the Telegram Messenger app. Durov is a long-time critic of both companies, as well as some of their competitors, such as Facebook’s WhatsApp. He believes they are responsible for the erosion of privacy. “20 years ago, we had decentralized Internet and a relatively unrestricted banking system,” he wrote on his Telegram channel. “Today, Apple and Google censor information and apps on our phones while Visa and Mastercard limit what goods and services we can pay for.” “Every year, we give up more power and control over our lives to a handful of unaccountable corporate executives we didn’t elect.” According to Durov, the most “active and creative minds” are so busy focusing on “free enterprise” and “producing digital content” that they’ve forgotten about the principles of privacy and freedom on the internet.
- Several veterans and intelligence operatives are still currently in Afghanistan working to get US citizens and Afghan allies out of the country. This is taking place after Joe Biden stranded hundreds if not thousands of American citizens in Afghanistan when the military pulled out of the country on Monday. Security contractor and intelligence analyst George McMillan joined John Bachman on Newsmax on Tuesday to discuss Joe Biden’s retreat from Afghanistan. According to McMillan, the Taliban were not allowing Americans to enter the perimeter of the Kabul Airport. Hundreds of Americans and Afghan allies were turned away or beaten by the Taliban. McMillan then told Newsmax that the Taliban allowed their people inside the perimeter to catch airplanes out of the country. The Biden regime on Monday bragged about the 120,000 Afghans they evacuated the past two weeks. Only 6,000 were Americans. Now we have tens of thousands of Afghans without papers, who never worked for the US in Afghanistan, coming to the US.
News Burst 1 September 2021 – Bonus IMG
News Burst 1 September 2021 – Bonus IMG
The @JoeBiden Administration must get abandoned working dogs & other animals—& their caretakers—out of Afghanistan.— PETA (@peta) August 31, 2021
Join PETA in urging @POTUS to evacuate the dogs & cats, & their caretakers, who were left behind! https://t.co/itzc5jZa7g #NoPawsLeftBehind pic.twitter.com/mTrnQLvlXF
News Burst 1 September 2021 – Bonus IMG
News Burst 1 September 2021 – Bonus Video
Happy Jack, Arizona August 2021
News Burst 1 September 2021 – Bonus Video
News Burst 1 September 2021 – Earthquakes
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