News Burst 13 December 2021 - Get The News!

News Burst 13 December 2021

News Burst 13 December 2021 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.

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News Burst 13 December 2021 – Featured News

  • The coldest permanently inhabited place with about 500 residents in northeastern Yakutia has the harshest rules on when pupils can miss winter lessons. Unlike the rest of Yakutia, the senior pupils in Oymyakon are expected to attend unless the air temperature goes below -55C. “The temperature today is -60C, it’s very cold and we are not at school, though lessons continue by Zoom,” Sayaana said.

 

  • China Evergrande Group founder and chairman Hui Ka Yan has sold more of his own shares in the company this week in an attempt to keep the defaulted property developer afloat. Hui, who was worth $42 billion in 2017 and only $6.3 billion this year, according to the Bloomberg Billionaires Index, is selling stock to raise the funds to pay off Evergrande’s $300-billion debts. Earlier this week, Fitch Ratings declared the property development company to be in default of its dollar debt, after it was unable to pay $1.2 billion in bond repayments within the grace period, which expired on Monday.

 

  • The worker in the Republic of Tuva got trapped under a concrete slab while helping to dismantle an old asbestos plant. Dr Ergil Chadamba, 57, risked his life to perform what must have been his most extraordinary surgery. He crawled inside the debris of the collapsed asbestos plant, and, bending – because there was no space to stand up straight – used an ordinary knife to amputate both legs of a trapped demolition worker. The temperature was a numbing -25C. Several heating canons were used to warm him up while rescuers fought their way inside.

 

  • In a statement issued on Saturday, the Spanish Episcopal Conference (SEC) said that Xavier Novell – once a high-profile bishop in the Solsona diocese – had forfeited his clerical privileges and powers after marrying novelist Silvia Caballol in a civil ceremony in Barcelona last month. Although Novell has been allowed to retain his status as bishop, he cannot conduct any of the functions and roles related to the position – such as “administering the sacraments or engaging in any teaching activity, whether public or private.”

 

  • Vladimir Putin has revealed that he doubled as a taxi driver in the 1990s, when he found himself in a financial predicament. Admitting he didn’t like “talking about it,” the president shared the previously unknown details in footage for a documentary named ‘Recent History’, which reviews the past three decades in Russia. Putin had mentioned that, back in 1996, he had entertained the idea of working part-time as a taxi driver, after his then-boss, Anatoly Sobchak, lost an electoral race to secure a second term as St. Petersburg’s mayor.

 

  • Thousands walked out to protest against Covid vaccine mandates in cities across Australia, after the regional authorities made inoculation compulsory for a wide range of employees. In Melbourne, protesters gathered outside the local parliament on Sunday, marching through the city center and bringing traffic to a halt. Among the slogans seen and heard at the demonstration were “my body, my choice” and “sack Dan Andrews,” the latter being a reference to the premier of the state of Victoria.

 

  • Working from home, often cited as a sea change for employees who can alter their work/life balance, is, in fact, a double-edged sword. Many enthusiastic adherents to the WFH shift now realise it comes at a high cost to personal autonomy and freedom. Put simply, when a home becomes an office, it isn’t an office; it remains home. But when employers can monitor consensually or non-consensually your daily life at home, your home is no longer a private haven from the world but a new source of coercion and scrutiny.

 

  • Banksy designed the limited edition “souvenir shirts” to mark the trial of four people charged with damaging a controversial statue in Bristol last year. “All proceeds to the defendants so they can go for a pint,” the artist wrote on Instagram.

 

  • Traditionally used figures of speech such as “British English” and “Queen’s English” have been branded “problematic” because using them supposedly “implies that these varieties of English are more correct or of greater importance than others.” Similarly, it recommends that the phrase “native English speaker” be avoided as it is “often understood to relate to countries like the UK, the USA and Australia, and to discriminate against others who are often called non-native speakers.”

 

  • Assange was diagnosed with a transient ischemic attack following one of his High Court appeal appearances via video link back on October 27, his fiancee Stella Moris revealed to the Mail on Sunday. Also called a ministroke, TIA is often seen as a warning sign of a possible major stroke in future and requires medical attention. Assange has since had an MRI scan and is now reportedly taking anti-stroke medication.

 

  • The Chinese Central Bank has run several tests of the government-back digital currency, which, unlike cryptocurrencies, does not promise anonymity to its users. However, so far these tests have remained mostly local or time limited, with a countrywide rollout yet to be unannounced. The head of the British digital spy agency GCHQ, Sir Jeremy Fleming, has suggested in an interview with the Financial Times that while digital currencies in general present a “great opportunity” for the world, they might be misused.

 

  • Earlier in the week, French President Emmanuel Macron pledged that Paris would take no side in a referendum on independence in New Caledonia, other than to ensure fair and smooth proceedings. A referendum on independence has wrapped in the French Pacific territory of New Caledonia, with 96.49% of voters saying no to the proposal and 3.51% supporting it. The third and final independence referendum took place in the tiny Pacific island on Sunday, which saw a record low turnout as pro-independence supporters called for a boycott over the COVID-19 pandemic.

 

  • On Friday, a London court has ruled in favour of a US government appeal to extradite WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange. The ruling has been met with criticism from journalists and human rights activists around the world. John Kiriakou, a former CIA Counterterrorism Officer and former Senior Investigator on the Senate Foreign Relations Committee spoke about the British court’s decision and what awaits Assange in the US. “I was surprised by the verdict. I thought there was an understanding in the British courts, there was certainly precedent in the British courts, that the US practice of solitary confinement is inhumane.” There have been three previous cases in the UK courts where the UK has refused to extradite prisoners to the United States just because of the risk of them being sent to solitary confinement.

 

  • Ghislaine Maxwell may be among those who believe Jeffrey Epstein did not kill himself, but was rather murdered, according to her brother Ian. Speaking on The Spectator’s Americano podcast, Ian recalled a conspiracy claiming that his and Ghislaine’s father, Robert Maxwell, was killed. “Of all of my siblings Ghislaine is the only one who happens to believe that he [Robert Maxwell] was murdered”, he said. “And I would venture to believe that she may also think that Epstein was murdered”. A billionaire press mogul, Robert Maxwell was found dead as his body was floating in the Atlantic Ocean in 1991. It is said that he fell overboard from his yacht Lady Ghislaine – notably named after his daughter.
News Burst 13 December 2021

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Nativity, Italy

Nativity, Italy

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News Burst 13 December 2021 – Bonus Video

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News Burst 13 December 2021 – Earthquakes

Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
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