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News Burst 12 February 2024 - Get The News!

News Burst 12 February 2024

  • As farmer protests rage across Europe, Dutch MP Rob Roos sits down with The HighWire’s Del Bigtree to discuss the climate scam pushed by radical globalist elites in the Western world to seize more power and control. “They [elites] go against family values. They go against natural food. They go against freedom – because if you have to buy an electric car. They’re almost twice as expensive – and people cannot buy that – it’s not about the car – it’s about you can’t go anywhere and must depend on public transportation,” Roos explained. He said, “It’s also digitalization – what we see is the digital identity and central bank digital currency – this is all about a new form of communism.” “If you want to control the people, you have to control the CO2 – because everything we do in life, breathing, living, traveling, eating, and everything we do in life leads to CO2 emissions. And if you can control the CO2, you can control the people,” Roos said. Bigtree responded: “So much of this [globalist takeover of the West] was really fast-tracked during Covid.” He pointed out that WEF branded the Covid era as the “Great Reset.”


  • Two reactors have been shut down after a fire broke out at the Chinon nuclear power plant (NPP) in western France, the French Nuclear Safety Authority (ASN) said in a statement on its website. A transformer of Reactor 3 caught fire in a non-nuclear sector of the NPP in the early hours of Saturday. “The loss of main external electrical power to Reactor 3, following this fire, resulted in the automatic shutdown of the reactor,” the statement said. It was reported that after the fire had been extinguished, Reactor 4, which shares a water collection system with Reactor 3, was also temporarily shut down to avoid water leaks into the environment. The Chinon NPP has four operating reactors, each with a capacity of 900 MWe, and its other three were shut down between 1973 and 1990. The operating water-water reactors were built between 1982 and 1987. In 2023, the Chinon NPP generated 17.24 TWh of electricity, which is equivalent to 5.4% of France’s total nuclear power production.


  • The Heartland Institute study tried to gauge the probable impact that fraudulent mail-in ballots cast for both then-candidate Joe Biden and his opponent, President Donald Trump, would have had on the overall 2020 election results. The study was based on data obtained from a Heartland/Rasmussen survey in December that revealed that roughly one in five mail-in voters admitted to potentially fraudulent actions in the presidential election. After the researchers carried out additional analyses of the data, they concluded that mail-in ballot fraud “significantly” impacted the 2020 presidential election. They also found that, absent the huge expansion of mail-in ballots during the pandemic, which was often done without legislative approval, President Trump would most likely have won. ~ Tom Ozimek via The Epoch Times


  • Boris Johnson has meltdown after being exposed for sabotaging Ukraine peace deal. Former British Prime Minister Boris Johnson had a mini-meltdown after being exposed during the Tucker Carlson-Vladimir Putin interview for sabotaging the Ukrainian peace deal. During the interview, Putin confirmed reporting that first emerged last year about Johnson’s role in prolonging the war. David Arahamiya, the leader of Ukraine’s ruling party, revealed that Johnson had scuppered a peace deal that would have put an end to hostilities just a few months after the Russian invasion. ~ Paul Joseph Watson


  • Major economies that fail to address their mounting debt issues will die a “fiscal death,” the head of investment and wealth advisory Laffer Tengler Investments, Arthur Laffer, has warned. In an interview with CNBC this week, he predicted a “decade of debt,” adding that the borrowing crisis has embraced both developed and emerging countries, and it is not going to “end well.” Global debt has surged by $100 trillion from a decade ago and hit a record of $307.4 trillion last September, amid the biggest surge in global interest rates in 40 years, according to the economist. Wealthy countries such as the US, UK, France, and Japan account for more than 80% of that increase due to their uncontrolled accumulation of debt. China, India, and Brazil saw the most pronounced growth of borrowings among emerging markets.


  • The US should offer loans and not unconditional aid to Ukraine and other countries it funds, Republican presidential candidate and former US President Donald Trump has said. He also admitted that while president he threatened to not protect NATO allies in case of a Russian attack, if they failed to increase defense spending to 2% of their GDP. Speaking at a rally in South Carolina on Saturday, Trump slammed a proposed $118 billion security bill, $60 billion of which is earmarked for Ukraine. US lawmakers have struggled for months to approve the measure amid opposition from Republicans, who want to see more done to address the crisis on America’s southern border. Trump conceded that the money might not be repaid, but suggested that if the recipients “go to another nation” and “drop us like a dog,” then the US could “simply… call the loan.”


  • Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov has told reporters that Tucker Carlson himself proposed the interview with Vladimir Putin and that the president quickly agreed. He also noted that the West is becoming more and more unpredictable, and that the Kremlin had concerns even before the interview with Russian President Vladimir Putin that there would be a “persecution” of Tucker Carlson. “Given that the collective West is becoming more and more unpredictable and that it is willing to do absolutely anything, there were certain fears that even before the interview there would be some persecution of poor Carlson,” Peskov said.


  • The leader of France’s The Patriots (Les Patriotes) party, Florian Philippot, has said on X that the media in NATO countries received a serious “slap in the face” after Russian President Vladimir Putin’s interview with American journalist Tucker Carlson. “Putin’s interview with Tucker Carlson is a global phenomenon. It continues to defy any media essay in the countries of the NATO zone! They all got a serious slap in the face,” the politician wrote. He said that after the interview, many people realized that the “system” and its media had been lying to them about the conflict in Ukraine for two years. Philippot also called on readers to help share the video of Putin and Carlson in the name of defending truth and peace.


  • Germany is set to spend €16 billion to construct four gas-fired power plants as it seeks to ensure an adequate supply of electricity after scrapping its nuclear reactors, the Economy Ministry announced earlier this week. The new gas-fired power plants will subsequently be converted to run on hydrogen between 2035 and 2040. A market-based capacity-boosting mechanism will allow power generation to be expanded by 2028, German officials said in a statement. The plants will have a total capacity of up to 10 gigawatts (GW), which will come “in addition to the consistent expansion of renewable energies,” and are expected to be vital to ensuring steady electricity supplies “even in times where there is little sun and wind.”


  • In December 2023, the United States unilaterally announced a claim to a huge chunk of seabed well outside its internationally-recognized boundaries off the northern coast of Alaska. The State Department has a problem. Firstly, to legally protect its encroachment on the piece of seabed in the Arctic which it claims as part of its continental shelf, Washington would have to pay lip service to the 1982 United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea, which outlines the rules for states claiming continental shelves beyond the internationally recognized 200 nautical mile limit. If it proceeds with its continental shelf claims without UN approval, the US would have to be able to protect its claims by the tangible threat of force, including by using ships and aircraft capable of patrolling the area. The US claim announced in December is not expected to create any disputes with Russia, but will overlap with Canada over a piece of the floor of the Beaufort Sea off the Northwest Territories.


  • The UK Royal Air Force has dropped a ban on hand tattoos for new recruits and current personnel, Forces News reported on Thursday, citing an internal briefing addressed to senior RAF commanders and recruiters. “A number of potential recruits were ineligible to join the RAF due to having tattoos contrary to the policy,” the memo said, without elaborating on how many were rejected. The move is a reversal of a longstanding policy that explicitly prohibited any hand tattoos that could not be covered by a wedding ring. Since 2019, the RAF has also allowed tattoos on the eyebrows and neck so long as they cannot be seen in uniform and do not extend beyond the natural hairline. While the Navy and Army permit hand tattoos, they draw the line at the face and neck – anything that would appear in a passport photo – and prohibit piercings and modifications that “change the way you look,” like large gauged earlobes. All branches of the military prohibit obscene, offensive, sexually explicit, violent, drug-related, or political tattoos.


  • The Israeli military says it has discovered a Hamas tunnel and a secret data center underneath the evacuated headquarters of the UN agency for Palestinian refugees (UNRWA) in Gaza City. According to the Israel Defense Forces (IDF), a shaft leading to the underground tunnel was located near a UN-sponsored school. The tunnel was half a mile long and 60 feet deep, passing “under the building that serves as UNRWA’s main headquarters in the Gaza Strip,” the IDF said in a statement on Saturday. The underground compound served as “a significant asset of Hamas’ military intelligence,” the IDF said, adding that “UNRWA’s facilities supplied the tunnel with electricity.” The Israeli army also claimed that “large quantities” of weapons, including rifles and grenades, were found at the agency’s main office. UNRWA Commissioner General Philippe Lazzarini responded to the claims by saying the agency “did not know what is under its headquarters in Gaza.” He added that the UN staff was evacuated on October 12, and that he is “unable to confirm or otherwise comment” on the allegations made by Israel.


  • Hungarian President Katalin Novak stepped down on Saturday and apologized for pardoning a man convicted of covering up the sexual abuse of children following days of protests. “I issued a pardon that caused bewilderment and unrest for many people,” she said in a televised message, admitting she had “made a mistake.” Protests erupted in Budapest earlier in the week over her decision to pardon a man convicted of concealing a sexual predator in a children’s home. The man had received a three-year prison sentence in 2018 for pressuring residents of a government-run children’s home to retract their claims of sexual abuse against the facility’s director. The director, who reportedly abused at least ten children between 2004 and 2016, was sentenced to eight years in prison.


  • Sergey Karaganov, honorary chairman of Russia’s Council on Foreign and Defense Policy, and academic supervisor at the School of International Economics and Foreign Affairs Higher School of Economics (HSE) in Moscow: Here’s why Russia must permanently abandon Europe and turn fully to Asia. Europe is finished, and Russia’s geographical and cultural advantages means it doesn’t have to go down with the sinking ship. The turn that began in the 2010s was successful, but only partially, largely because the Far East was artificially disconnected from the much more populous, industrialized and resource-rich eastern and western Siberia. It also continued to suffer from the “continental curse” – remoteness from markets. Now, the new geostrategic situation urgently requires a return to the original idea – the eastward turn of all of Russia through the primary development of all of Siberia, including, of course, the Urals. In other words, we are talking about the “Siberization” of the whole country. Western Europe will be closed for many years and should never again become a first-class partner, while Asia is developing rapidly.


  • International Space Station astronaut Marcus Wandt controlled Bert, a four-legged robot pal, from space for the first time in January. Putting legs on a robot, instead of wheels, may allow machines to more easily climb hills or crawl into caves on Mars or other worlds, project manager DLR (the German space agency) said in a recent statement. “Until now, only wheel-driven robots have been controlled remotely from space by astronauts,” DLR officials wrote. “But Bert has mastered several types of gaits and, thanks to his leg-based locomotion, can even explore rough terrain, including small caves, that his rolling teammates cannot reach.” DLR has run years of practice with other ISS astronauts; this most recent experiment followed on from work done in July 2023 to see how “time delays affect the control of robots during space missions”, the release stated. It takes several minutes to send a signal between Earth and Mars, necessitating new ways of working in that environment. And even astronauts in orbit would face slight time delays of seconds between their pathway around a planet or the moon, and robots on the surface.
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News Burst 12 February 2024 – Bonus Image

News Burst 12 February 2024 - Goshavank Monastery - Armenia

Goshavank Monastery, Armenia

The most intricate stone openwork art in existence: Armenian khachkars (carved, memorial steles bearing a cross). The famous khachkar at Goshavank known as “Aseghnagorts” (The Needlecarved), 1291 AD. ~ Archaeo Histories

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News Burst 12 February 2024 – Bonus Video

Whale makes sounds of joy as it gets hugs and kisses

“The Most Beautiful Thing You Will See Today”

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News Burst 12 February 2024 – Bonus Video

Project Blue Book

US National Archives, Montebello, California

News Burst 12 February 2024 – Earthquake Video

Earthquakes Above M4 In The Last 36 Hours

News Burst 21 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 21 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 21 May 2024 Protests in Georgia are about a proposed foreign agent law, nicknamed the “Russian law.” Here’s the “Russian law”: Media and NGO’s who receive over 20% of their funding from foreign governments, usually shady Western operations, have to disclose...

News Burst 19 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 19 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 19 May 2024 Finnish authorities have auctioned off a hundred bicycles used by asylum seekers to cross the border with Russia. Authorities said that most migrants attempting to enter the Nordic country hailed from Africa and the Middle East. Helsinki shut...

News Burst 18 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 18 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 18 May 2024 The Pentagon has raised fears a quaint Swiss Alps hotel bought by a Chinese family may have been a spying post for Beijing due to its proximity to an F-35 jet airstrip. Hotel Rossli, in picturesque Unterbach, was purchased by the Wang family for...

News Burst 17 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 17 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 17 May 2024 NATO-CIA secret terror army ‘Operation Gladio’ up to its old tricks again?On May 15, Slovak Prime Minister Robert Fico was shot and wounded in Handlova.Meanwhile, on the night of May 14-15, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan convened an...

News Burst 16 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 16 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 16 May 2024 The Slovak PM Robert Fico was shot on Wednesday, during a visit to the town of Handlova, and was rushed to hospital for surgery in a serious condition. His attacker has been arrested but his identity and motives have not yet been revealed....

News Burst 15 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 15 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 15 May 2024 To save the Nitting-Voyer-Hermelange school and reach the minimum number of 98 requested by the ministry, some parents enrolled 4 sheep with their first and last names. Four sheep have been registered at a French primary school as part of a...

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