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News Burst 14 May 2024 - Get The News!

News Burst 14 May 2024

  • Araku Valley, India – Gemmala Sita is proud of the coffee beans she grows on what is among the world’s largest organic, fair-trade plantations. Her Arabica beans end up as steaming cups of coffee in the chic cafes of Paris and Dubai, Stockholm and Rome. But the 29-year-old’s own life is a struggle for the basics. She must bathe in a makeshift washroom made of bamboo and covered with used household cloths. Sita and her 45-year-old husband G Raja Rao are among 450 members of a tribal community that lives in Gondivalasa village in Araku Valley, on India’s eastern highlands facing the Bay of Bengal. The region in the southern Indian state of Andhra Pradesh is dotted with coffee fields renowned for its Arabica beans that are grown as an intercrop along with black pepper. When leaders from G20 nations visited New Delhi for the grouping’s annual summit last September, the Indian government gifted them this coffee. “It would have been better had there been toilets in the houses, but we have to go out in the open every morning to defecate,” she said. “We have no other option.” In October 2019, Modi declared India open defecation-free. Sita knows that’s not true.

 

  • The Carrington Event was a large solar storm that took place at the beginning of September 1859, just a few months before the solar maximum of 1860. In August 1859, astronomers around the world watched with fascination as the number of sunspots on the solar disk grew. Among them was Richard Carrington, an amateur skywatcher in a small town called Redhill, near London in England. On Sep. 1, as Carrington was sketching the sunspots, he was blinded by a sudden flash of light. Carrington described it as a “white light flare”. The whole event lasted about five minutes.

 

  • AI language models are very good at predicting the next word in a sentence, but they have no awareness of what that sequence of words means. And that’s a problem if you want to combine AI with search. In fact, chatbots are excellent bullshitters, they confidently present fake news as facts, often, for example, citing sources to appear more authoritative. They are so good at tricking the snippet algorithms (excerpts of information that appear in search results) that pump garbage into the VIP position of search results.

 

  • OpenAI is set to announce new features for its ChatGPT and GPT-4 artificial intelligence models today. The updates follow months of speculation about a competitor to the tech company’s Google Search that can pull relevant answers to users’ questions from the web. The update would allow ChatGPT to cite sources including Wikipedia and blog posts, as well as use images alongside written responses to questions, according to Bloomberg. If OpenAI were to focus on voice search and updates, the move would spark its rivalry with competitor Google. It’s probably no coincidence that the creator of ChatGPT is holding its online demo a day before Google’s I/O developer conference, where it is widely expected to announce new AI search features and updates for its Gemini models. Furthermore, both companies are reportedly in talks with Apple to install their chatbots on the next iPhone. A much smaller company known as Perplexity AI is among a group of startups looking to take on tech heavyweights with their own chatbot-based search engines. Run by OpenAI alumnus Aravind Srinivas, Perplexity has 10 million monthly users and is valued at $520 million (£415 million). These tools, including the AI search engine You.com, are largely powered by AI models from their larger competitors, including Google’s Gemini and OpenAI’s GPT-4, among others.

 

  • A Chinese state-backed company on Thursday unveiled a brain chip similar to the technology developed by Elon Musk’s startup Neuralink. The company, Beijing Xinzhida Neurotechnology, developed a brain-computer interface (BCI) implant, called Neucyber, that has been tested on a monkey, allowing it control a robotic arm with only its thoughts, according to the state-run Xinhua news agency, which added that the technology was “independently developed” and China’s first “high-performance invasive BCI”.

 

  • Internet addiction (IA), also known as internet addiction disorder (IAD), refers to a condition where individuals develop excessive and uncontrollable patterns of internet use that negatively impact their mental health and daily lives. It involves a dependency on the internet that encompasses various forms, including social media, online gaming, streaming, shopping, and compulsive browsing. This continuous dependency results in neglecting other essential activities, such as work, school, relationships, and self-care. The signs of internet addiction in mental health are diverse and encompass neglect of responsibilities, withdrawal symptoms, loss of control, escapism, disrupted sleep patterns, social isolation, negative mood shifts, diminished academic performance, preoccupation, and loss of time.

 

  • Ancient writing systems that haven’t been deciphered yet. Whatever the reasons, the public has long been fascinated with undeciphered ancient scripts and the ongoing efforts to crack them. Linear A has still not been deciphered; in the 1990s, a pair of Yale archaeologists discovered a graffiti-covered cliff wall at the Wadi el-Hol (Gulch of Terror) in Egypt. Most of the inscriptions were in systems they could recognize, but one of them was unfamiliar. It looks like an early transition from a hieroglyphic to an alphabetic system, but it hasn’t yet been deciphered; the Indus Valley civilization was one of the most advanced in the world for more than 500 years, with more than a thousand settlements sprawling across 250,000 square miles of what is now Pakistan and northwest India from 3000 BCE to 1900 BCE. It had several large, well-planned cities like Mohenjo-daro, common iconography—and a script no one has been able to understand; in 1928 a group of woodcutters found some markings carved into a Bulgarian cliffside. It is not clear what language the inscription represents. Thracian, Celtic, Sarmato-Alanian, and Slavic are some of the possibilities scholars have argued for; when missionaries got to Easter Island in the 1860s, they found wooden tablets carved with symbols. They asked the Rapanui natives what the inscriptions meant, and were told that nobody knew anymore, since the Peruvians had killed off all the wise men; Proto-Elamite, this ancient writing system was used more than 5000 years ago in what is now Iran. Written from right to left, the script is unlike any other ancient scripts; while the proto-Elamites appear to have borrowed the idea for a written language from their Mesopotamian contemporaries, they apparently invented their own symbols—and didn’t bother to keep track of them in an organized way, proto-Elamite expert and Oxford University scholar Jacob Dahl told the BBC in 2012.

 

  • Barzan Kamal Majeed, the head of a criminal gang that trafficked immigrants in dinghies and trucks in England, known by the nickname “Scorpion”, has been put in handcuffs after two years on the run. He was arrested in Iraq by Kurdistan region security forces this Monday. Majeed, a former Nottingham mechanic, had been missing since November 2022, when he was due to appear in court in Belgium on charges of human trafficking. “Akrepi”, the “Scorpion” was identified during a joint investigation between British, Belgian, Dutch and French authorities. Akrepi is accused of smuggling migrants into the UK between July 2018 and November 2019 using dinghies, lorries and shipping containers. He claimed that he had crossed about 10,000 immigrants into England illegally.

 

  • The restorative effect of a good night’s rest is widely recognised and the popular scientific explanation has been that the brain washes out toxins during sleep. However, new findings suggest this theory, which has become a dominant view in neuroscience, could be wrong. “It sounded like a Nobel prize-winning idea,” said Prof Nick Franks, a professor of biophysics and anaesthetics at Imperial College London, and co-lead of the study. “If you are sleep-deprived, countless things go wrong – you don’t remember things clearly, hand-eye coordination is poor,” he added. “The idea that your brain is doing this basic housekeeping during sleep just seems to make sense.” However, there was only indirect evidence that the brain’s waste-removal system ramps up activity during sleep, Franks said.

 

  • Heavy rains triggered flash floods and caused torrents of cold lava and mud to flow down a volcano’s slopes on Indonesia’s Sumatra island. Cold lava, also known as lahar, is a mixture of volcanic material and pebbles that flow down a volcano’s slopes in the rain. Flash floods on Saturday night also caused main roads in Tanah Datar district to be blocked by mud, cutting off access to other cities, local police chief Kartyana Putra said on Sunday. Videos released by Basarnas showed roads that were transformed into murky brown rivers.

 

  • A neon blue cloud has been spotted floating above a city in the US. After spotting the aura in Quincy, Massachusetts, around 1am on Sunday night, one person took to Reddit to ask if others had seen the same strange blue cloud hanging in the night sky. Dozens flooded the comments section with what they seemed to feel was the obvious answer: aliens. One account, bubbaliciouswasmyfave, wrote: ‘”Damn it! Who left the blue clouds effect on?!” -Aliens probably.’ Another, Phil_McCrankin, wrote: ‘It’s our alien parents’, while a third, 1blueShoe, said: ‘Fastest moving cloud I’ve ever seen!!, seriously though.. that’s a bit weird.’

 

  • An exoplanet covered in so many volcanoes that its molten surface radiates a fiery red has been discovered orbiting a star 66 light-years from Earth. That sentence may ring a bell for Star Wars fans, as Obi-Wan Kenobi indeed fought and defeated Anakin Skywalker on the lava planet of Mustafar. But, believe it or not, even that world has nothing on the newly discovered TOI-6713.01. Despite needing a catchier name, its vital statistics place it in the realm of the extraordinary. “This is a terrestrial planet that I would describe as Io on steroids,” said Stephen Kane of the University of California, Riverside, referencing Jupiter’s volcanic moon, in a statement. Io is the most volcanic body in our solar system, with every inch of its surface covered in lava plains — yet it could be considered tame when compared to TOI-6713.01.

 

  • 2024 has been quite the year for spectacular space shows, some of them visible from our own backyards. First, it was the total solar eclipse at the beginning of April. Then, late last week, the sun became the “star” attraction yet again: A huge sunspot launched a series of solar storms that supercharged the aurora, making the ethereal sight visible from much of the United States, Europe and many other parts of the globe.

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News Burst 14 May 2024

Astronomical Events in 2024

Astronomical Events in 2024

Welcome to 2024! There are plenty of events stargazers can add to their calendars.

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News Burst 14 May 2024 – Bonus Image

News Burst 14 May 2024 - German Pomander

Archaeo Histories

A 16th Century CE, German Pomander – a spherical vessel segmented into six compartments containing different spices and herbes (cinnamon, cloves, nutmeg, rosemary). Worn around the neck or waist, pomanders were thought to be a protection against infections and unpleasant smells.

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News Burst 14 May 2024 – Bonus Image

News Burst 14 May 2024 - Finland

“Finland Is Not Real”

🤡 If you know anything at all about Finland, you probably believe that it’s a large but sparsely populated country in northern Europe, which lies between Sweden and Russia, and is famous for its lakes, forests, saunas. But you would be wrong about all of those things, because, according to some corners of the internet, Finland has never existed. That large but sparsely populated stretch of northern Europe? Just another bit of the Baltic Sea. Its capital, Helsinki? Actually eastern Sweden. All those people, who confidently believe themselves to be Finns? Also from eastern Sweden, or western Russia, or northern Estonia. Because there is no such thing as Finland. The roots of the plot are related to fishing rights. Japan has an almost insatiable appetite for sushi, consuming far more fish than it’d be allowed to take from the seas by international law. To get around this problem, so the theory goes, it conspired with the USSR to invent a country lying off Russia’s Baltic Coast, in a place where it could fish undisturbed. After all, nobody’s going to expect fishing regulations to be broken in a place where everyone thinks there’s a landmass? Indeed. The resulting catch was then transported via the suspiciously useful Trans-Siberian Railway, under the guise of Nokia products. This apparently explains both why Nokia was so successful in Japan despite hardly anyone there owning a Nokia phone, and how Nokia managed to become the largest Finnish company when, as everybody knows, Finland doesn’t exist. As to the world’s other 191 or so countries – at least some of which, one assumes, might have noticed that the Baltic Sea is roughly twice as big as it was supposed to be – the reason they’ve gone along with all this is simple: the Finland myth gives the rest of us something to aspire to. Imagine a country with great education, good healthcare, gender equality and brilliant literacy rates. Finland is, in more than one sense, a dream.

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News Burst 14 May 2024 – Bonus Video

New Push To Reveal Government Records

News Burst 14 May 2024 – Bonus Video

People Who Identify As Dogs

News Burst 14 May 2024 – Earthquake Video

Earthquakes Above M4 In The Last 36 Hours

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...

News Burst 13 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 13 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 13 May 2024 ​AI can now outsmart you by lies and deception, researchers warn. AI systems are already skilled at deceiving and manipulating humans. New research suggests that some artificial intelligence (AI) systems have learned to deceive humans. This...

News Burst 12 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 12 May 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 12 May 2024 This week AstraZeneca recalled its COVID-19 vaccine after admitting that it caused a 'rare but serious' clotting. Then we find that former CNN host Chris Cuomo has been taking Ivermectin, after mocking people for taking 'dewoming medication,'...

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Regret

People rarely do what they believe. They do what is suitable, and then they regret.

Bob Dylan

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