News Burst 13 May 2021
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News Burst 13 May 2021 – Featured News
- The situation in the Seychelles, an island nation that has suffered from a recent surge in COVID-19 cases despite boasting the world’s highest vaccination rate, is going from bad to worse. Since we last reported on the Seychelles one week ago, the island nation has faced a fresh surge in COVID cases. The Indian Ocean archipelago nation started vaccinations in January when it introduced the Chinese-developed Sinopharm vaccine. It administered Chinese vaccine shots to 57% of those who were fully inoculated and the rest received vaccines that were made in India. Since last week, the number of active coronavirus cases has more than doubled to 2,486 people. Of these, 37 percent of the population have received both the vaccine doses, as per the report. Due to the surge in COVID-19 cases, Seychelles re-imposed curbs last week, including closing schools, canceling sports events and banning mingling of households.
- Congratulations to Martha’s Vineyard in Massachusetts for the privilege they will have in looking at massive windmills that have been approved by the Biden Administration and are being built, in China of course, as part of an extraordinarily large wind farm. Wind is an incredibly expensive form of energy that kills birds, affects the sea, ruins the landscape, and creates disasters for navigation. Liberals love it, but they can’t explain why. In any event, Martha’s Vineyard, an absolutely wonderful place, will never be the same. Good Luck! ~ DJT
- Several dead bodies of suspected CVD victims were seen floating in the Runj River flowing through the densely forested Panna district in Madhya Pradesh, Indian publications reported on Wednesday. The news comes just a day after hundreds of corpses were found to be floating in the Ganges River flowing through Uttar Pradesh (UP) and Bihar.
- A Paris court has ruled that Air France and Airbus will stand trial on charges of involuntary manslaughter over the 2009 crash of flight AF447, killing all 228 people on board, the deadliest crash in the airline’s history. “It’s a huge satisfaction to feel that we have finally been heard by the courts,” Daniele Lamy, president of an association of victims’ families, stated following the announcement of the court ruling. It comes 11 years after Air France Flight 447 entered an aerodynamic stall before crashing into the Atlantic Ocean in the early hours of the morning, as it traveled from Rio de Janeiro to Paris Charles de Gaulle, killing all 216 passengers and 12 crew members. The incident was the deadliest crash in Air France’s history and the worst aviation accident for an Airbus A330. Salvage crews took two years to find the plane’s crash site, with the wreckage having sunk 3,900 meters down into the ocean. After an investigation took place, a report stated that pilot errors and faulty speed-monitoring equipment had been responsible for the accident.
- Maori Party co-leader Rawiri Waititi was ejected from New Zealand’s parliamentary chambers after accusing a fellow MP of engaging in racist rhetoric, and then performing a ceremonial dance to express his displeasure. He argued that views on indigenous rights should only come from members of the Maori community, adding that non-indigenous people should stay in their lane. “If we find this attitude acceptable in this House, the constant barrage of insults to tangata whenua, then I find this House in disrepute,” he said, using the Maori term for indigenous people.
- Gas stations from Florida to Virginia ran dry, and prices at the pump skyrocketed late Tuesday, as the hack attack on the biggest U.S. fuel pipeline extends into the fifth day. The Biden administration projected that the Colonial Pipeline would restart by the weekend. Secretary of Transportation Pete Buttigieg was quoted by Reuters as saying his department is “doing everything it can do to reduce the impact of Colonial disruption of Americans at the pump.” The shortage has also pushed up the average US price of gasoline above the $3 mark for the first time in 6.5 years. The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (USCPSC) is out with a new warning Wednesday, advising people who panic hoard gasoline “not to fill plastic bags” with fuel and to “only use approved” containers. The warning comes after several stupid people were caught on camera filling plastic bags with gasoline. The emergency declaration covers Alabama, Arkansas, D.C., Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi, New Jersey, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Virginia.
- Palm trees with crimson fronds sway in the breeze as waves lap at a shore warmed by an alien sun. Rock pools are lined with something kelp-like, blue lichens carpet every boulder and strange flowers spring from the dunes beyond. Astronomers are in little doubt that a plant-filled planet exists beyond our solar system, even if they aren’t entirely sure what the flora would look like. Extrapolating from the 4000 or so exoplanets we have identified so far, NASA researchers recently estimated that there could be around 5 billion habitable planets in our galaxy alone.
- In an online session of the Russian Geographical Society last month, Shoigu, a close ally of Russian President Vladimir Putin, suggested using the DNA of 3,000-year-old Scythian warriors to potentially bring them back to life. First, some background: The Scythian people, who originally came from modern-day Iran, were nomads who traveled around Eurasia between the 9th and 2nd centuries B.C., building a powerful empire that endured for several centuries before finally being phased out by competitors. Two decades ago, archaeologists uncovered the well-preserved remains of the soldiers in a kurgan, or burial mound, in the Tuva region of Siberia. Because of Tuva’s position in southern Siberia, much of it is permafrost, meaning a form of soil or turf that always remains frozen. It’s here where the Scythian warrior saga grows complex, because the frozen soil preserves biological matter better than other kinds of ground. Russian defense minister Sergei Shoigu knows this better than anyone, because he’s from Tuva.
- The CIA’s efforts to capture Osama bin Laden via a fake vaccination drive in Pakistan led to a rise in vaccine hesitancy in the years after the scheme was revealed. In 2011, it was reported that the CIA had organised a fake vaccination drive in Abbottabad, Pakistan, reportedly administering hepatitis B vaccines to babies, while obtaining DNA samples to compare with that of bin Laden’s sister, who died in the US the year before. The CIA was attempting to find a child who was related to bin Laden, in an effort to pin down his whereabouts. These reports led to uproar in Pakistan and a number of anti-vaccine campaigns were started by Islamic extremist parties.
- Scientists monitoring the ruins of the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in Ukraine have seen a surge in fission reactions in an inaccessible chamber within the complex. They are now investigating whether the problem will stabilise or require a dangerous and difficult intervention to prevent a runaway nuclear reaction. One chamber, known as subreactor room 305/2, is thought to contain large amounts of this material, but it is inaccessible and hasn’t been seen by human or robotic eyes since the disaster. Now, researchers have seen a spike in neutron emissions from the room, with levels increasing around 40 per cent since the start of 2016. This points to a growing nuclear fission reaction, so researchers are trying to determine if this surge will fizzle out, or whether they will need to find a way to access the room and intervene. Neil Hyatt at the University of Sheffield, UK, who studies nuclear waste disposal, likens the situation to “embers in a barbecue pit”.
- Bogota, Colombia, people are taking to the streets once more as part of a string of protests that have been sparked by the government’s decision to raise taxes to settle the cost of the coronavirus-induced economic downturn. The activists are expected to call on the government for a review of the sanitary emergency and healthcare reform, disbanding of the Escuadron Movil Antidisturbios (ESMAD) riot police, demilitarisation of cities and holding accountable those responsible for killing protesters. According to the Colombian Institute for Development and Peace Studies, in the first week of protests, at least 31 protesters were killed, 1,220 were injured and 87 went missing. A total of 379 people have now gone missing.
- Xinjiang in far western China had the sharpest known decline in birthrates between 2017 and 2019 of any territory in recent history, according to a new analysis by an Australian think tank. The report from the Australian Strategy Policy Institute, obtained exclusively ahead of publication by The Associated Press, showed the 48.74 percent decline was concentrated in areas with many Uighurs, Kazakhs and other largely Muslim ethnic minorities, based on Chinese government statistics over nearly a decade.
- The headache department of Tokyo Women’s Medical University Hospital in the capital’s Shinjuku Ward said it is flooded with outpatients complaining they “cannot live in a relaxed manner” due to their facial coverings. “The symptom is a sign of excessive sensitivity of sensory nerves,” said Toshihiko Shimizu, a visiting professor of neurosurgery at the medical center. Left untreated, he said the stressful situation has the potential to trigger serious migraine attacks “so patients must remain alert.” Hemicrania patients are estimated to account for 10 percent of people aged 15 or older. Shimizu explained that in such cases the trigeminal nerves in the face and head tend to be more sensitive than those of healthy individuals.
- In a rare admission of the weakness of Chinese coronavirus vaccines, the country’s top disease control official says their effectiveness is low and the government is considering mixing them to give them a boost. Chinese vaccines “don’t have very high protection rates,” said the director of the China Centers for Disease Control, Gao Fu, at a conference Saturday in the southwestern city of Chengdu. Beijing has distributed hundreds of millions of doses in other countries while also trying to promote doubt about the effectiveness of Western vaccines.
- Scientists have discovered the ultimate case of regeneration: Some decapitated sea slugs can regrow hearts and whole new bodies. This “wonder of nature,” reported in a biology journal on Monday, could eventually help scientists better understand and tackle regeneration of human tissue.
- The cybercrime syndicate behind Babuk ransomware has leaked more personal files belonging to the Metropolitan Police Department (MPD) after negotiations with the DC Police broke down, warning that they intend to publish all data if their ransom demands are not met. “The negotiations reached a dead end, the amount we were offered does not suit us, we are posting 20 more personal files on officers, you can download this archive, the password will be released tomorrow. if during tomorrow they do not raise the price, we will release all the data,” the gang said in a statement on their data leak site. “You still have the ability to stop it,” it added. The Babuk group is said to have stolen 250GB of data, including investigation reports, arrests, disciplinary actions, and other intelligence briefings.
- Three design and multiple implementation flaws have been disclosed in IEEE 802.11 technical standard that undergirds Wi-Fi, potentially enabling an adversary to take control over a system and plunder confidential data. Called FragAttacks (short for FRgmentation and AGgregation attacks), the weaknesses impact all Wi-Fi security protocols, from Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP) all the way to Wi-Fi Protected Access 3 (WPA3), thus virtually putting almost every wireless-enabled device at risk of attack. “An adversary that is within radio range of a victim can abuse these vulnerabilities to steal user information or attack devices,” Mathy Vanhoef, a security academic at New York University Abu Dhabi, said. “Experiments indicate that every Wi-Fi product is affected by at least one vulnerability and that most products are affected by several vulnerabilities.”
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News Burst 13 May 2021 – Bonus IMG
What kind of spacecraft would you say that is?
News Burst 13 May 2021 – Bonus IMG
News Burst 13 May 2021 – Bonus Video
Such an amazing view …
News Burst 13 May 2021 – Bonus Video
This is a small Pleiadian Craft with an Extension for filming. There is a large Fleet of 40 that are in another area also filming and checking Frequencies. ~ Neioh
News Burst 13 May 2021 – Earthquakes
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