News Burst 12 August 2021
News Burst 12 August 2021 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 12 August 2021 – Featured News
- Mainstream comics have been plagued by pointless political stunts for years, and turning the ‘Boy Wonder’ bi is no exception. Woke Twitter may praise them for political correctness, but it won’t help them actually sell comics. Comic books as a business have been on the decline for at least the last four years. Turning Captain America into a Nazi, using comics to try and slander Dr. Jordan Peterson, ‘Static Shock’ being retconned to tie his origin into Black Lives Matter and DC hiring Zoe Quinn (which effectively destroyed the Vertigo imprint) prove the industry cares far more about politics than entertainment. It is an unfortunate reality for comic book fans that these imprints just don’t care about them, they only care about pushing their radical identity politics-driven agenda. The latest example of this is retconning Batman’s sidekick Robin to make him bisexual.
- Family members of 9/11 victims have warned Joe Biden to stay away from the upcoming 20th anniversary memorial events, unless officials are willing to declassify documents that the relatives believe will prove the Saudi Arabian government was involved in the attacks. “There is simply no reason – unmerited claims of ‘national security’ or otherwise – to keep this information secret,” an open letter, signed by 1,700 people directly affected by the incident, stated.
- The head of Russia’s Space Agency has asked the authorities in the country’s Sakhalin Region to provide an explanation after a bas-relief monument to the first-ever cosmonaut, Yuri Gagarin, was found among a large pile of garbage. Writing on Telegram on Wednesday, Roscosmos head Dmitry Rogozin called for the situation to be “sorted out.” “Roscosmos will ask the Sakhalin authorities today for explanations and a demand to restore the monument,” Rogozin wrote. The monument was found amongst rubble and trash on the bank of a river in Nevelsk, a small port town on the island of Sakhalin, in the Pacific Ocean. The statue previously stood at the entrance to the settlement but was knocked down to be replaced by a gas station.
- The Taliban has taken complete control of Afghanistan’s borders with Uzbekistan and Tajikistan, Russia’s defense minister revealed on Tuesday, noting that the terrorist organization has promised not to move across either frontier. The Taliban, which is registered in Russia as a terrorist organization, “promised not to make any attempts to cross the border and attacks on neighboring territories,” Shoygu said.
- Josh Kelley was born with serious birth defects after his US Marine father was exposed to Agent Orange, a highly toxic chemical Americans sprayed in Vietnam. In Vietnam, the US Air Force sprayed a toxic chemical known as Agent Orange to destroy plant life on the ground so Viet Cong communist fighters could not hide in the jungle. American troops and locals who were exposed to the toxin developed illnesses, including cancer, heart disease and neurological disorders.
- Prince Andrew can no longer “hide behind wealth” and will face court over the rape claims against him, it has been claimed. In a new lawsuit, Jeffrey Epstein accuser Virginia Roberts Giuffre says she was “forced to have sexual intercourse with Prince Andrew against her will” and lists offences including “rape in the first degree”. Andrew fiercely denies any allegations, says he has no memory of even meeting Roberts, and has said he had no suspicions of Epstein’s wrongdoing during their friendship.
- Former British socialite Ghislaine Maxwell will provide information that would help Prince Andrew in his legal proceedings with Virginia Guiffre, who filed a lawsuit against him alleging sexual assault on Sunday, The Telegraph reported on Wednesday, citing Maxwell’s friends. Sources told the newspaper that the former socialite is Prince Andrew’s close friend and “prepared to give evidence on the Duke’s behalf”. Meanwhile, for Maxwell’s evidence to be accepted, she has to be first cleared of all charges brought against her last year.
- The police in India’s Uttar Pradesh state on Tuesday arrested a man in Lucknow, two years after he dumped his newborn daughter in the bushes. The incident has once again shed light on how the obsession with having a male child in India is frustrating the efforts of the government to save girls to improve the country’s dismal sex ratio.
- Weeks before Joe Biden took office, the Trump administration blocked a permit for a massive copper and gold project in Alaska. At the time, the US Army Corps of Engineers claimed the company seeking the permit was working “contrary to the public interest,” as it failed to present a plan that complied with Clean Water Act guidelines. The Pedro Bay Corporation (PBC) has finalized an agreement with the Conservation Fund, an environmental nonprofit, to protect its land and promote the conservation of fish and wildlife. “This transaction supports the values of our community members by protecting their land, their subsistence, and their traditional way of life,” said PBC CEO Matt McDaniel in a quoted statement.
- Emmanuel Abayisenga, a Rwandan asylum seeker suspected of murdering a 60-year old Catholic priest named Olivier Maire in Mortagne-sur-Sèvre in France this month, and of setting fire to Nantes Cathedral in 2020, had apparently met with Pope Francis several years ago. According to the Catholic News Agency, a photo taken on 11 November 2016 and first published by La Croix newspaper on 15 July shows the person “identified as Abayisenga” greeting the pontiff “during an audience with socially excluded people in the Vatican”. The event in question was organised by a French organisation called Fratello and was attended by around 3,600 people.
- The German prosecutor’s office announced that authorities had detained a British national accused of spying for a Russian intelligence service. The UK confirmed that the arrest had been made, while Russia is yet to comment on the allegations. German Foreign Minister Heiko Maas has reacted to reports of the arrest of a British national in Germany on suspicion of spying for Russia, saying that such espionage by a citizen of an allied nation was “absolutely unacceptable.”
- The Turkish Ministry of Foreign Affairs summoned Switzerland’s Charge d’Affaires on Tuesday in connection with the opening in Geneva of a representative office of the Syrian Kurdish Self-Defence Forces (YPG), affiliated with the Kurdistan Workers’ Party (PKK), both banned by Ankara as terrorist organisations. Turkish media reported earlier in the day that the YPG, part of the Syrian Democratic Forces alliance that controls the country’s north, opened an office in the Swiss city, adding that the group plans to open missions in other European countries, including Germany, France and Sweden.
- The Finnish custom service on Tuesday launched a pilot project for automating cross-border goods transport operations at the Kivilompolo checkpoint on the border with Norway. The automated border crossing system is based on the principle of declaration. When a transport arrives at a checkpoint, cameras analyze its customs application submitted in advance and send this information to a customs officer, who makes a decision whether to allow their driver to continue their movement or asks for some additional information. Finland will test the system until the end of this year as a part of the Corridor as a Service cooperation project optimizing the export of salmon from Norway to Asian markets.
- A modern view of an Iron Age Finnish grave has challenged traditional notions of gender roles in ancient societies. For decades, it has been assumed that two bodies, a man and a woman, had been buried in the Suontaka grave, found in 1968. Inside the grave, jewellery typical of a contemporary women’s attire, such as oval brooches and woollen clothing, was found. At the same time, it contained attributes associated with masculinity, including a hiltless sword. However, recent DNA analysis suggested that the grave held the remains of only one person, who apparently had the rare Klinefelter syndrome. One of the interpretations, however, is that the person may also have been accepted as a non-binary “because they already had a distinctive or secured position in the community for other reasons”, such as coming from a wealthy or influential family or being a shaman, the researchers concluded.
- Finland has begun offering COVID vaccines to children aged 12-15. Remarkably, the decision about whether or not to get the shot is up to the roughly 250,000 kids themselves. According to the country’s Patient Act, people have the right to decide about medical treatment for themselves. Healthcare workers will explain to youngsters what they are being vaccinated against, what the effects of CVD are, as well as describe what the vaccine will do in terms of effectiveness and its potential harm. The issue will be subsequently handled on a case-by-case basis. Healthcare professionals will determine whether kids are capable of making such decisions, based on their age as well as their developmental level, according to vaccine specialist Hanna Nohynek, chief physician at the Institute for Health and Welfare (THL).
News Burst 12 August 2021 – Bonus Video
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News Burst 12 August 2021 – Bonus Video
News Burst 12 August 2021 – Bonus Video
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News Burst 12 August 2021 – Earthquakes
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