News Burst 15 November 2020
News Burst 15 November 2020 – Live Feed. By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 15 November 2020 – Featured News
- A motion by One Nation leader Pauline Hanson calling on the Australian government to boycott the World Economic Forum’s (WEF) Great Reset agenda was blocked in the Senate on Nov. 11. Hanson said the policies of the Great Reset would destroy Australia’s economy, “pave the way for big controlling government, suppression of free speech, and reduced property rights.” Powerful international leaders want to take advantage of the current economic chaos to “remake nations across the planet, because desperate populations are now ‘more reception to big visions of change,’” Justin Haskins, the editorial director of The Heartland Institute, wrote in an op-ed for The Epoch Times in July. “It is an absolute travesty that the Australian Government has sided with the globalists of the World Economic Forum and their Great Reset agenda against the interests of everyday Australians,” Hanson told The Epoch Times in a statement. “This is a group of global lefty elites—billionaires, business executives, and celebrities—who think they know better than us how to run our own country,” she said.
-  AT&T acquisition of Time Warner
 AT&T Has No Intention of Selling CNN
 AT&T CEO Floated CNN Sale to Ease U.S. Concerns on Time Warner
 WarnerMedia plans to sell the historic CNN Center in downtown Atlanta as parent AT&T looks to shed assets to help pare down its massive debt.
- For months, election officials have told Nevadans not to worry about ballots piling up in apartment trash cans or sent to wrong addresses saying “discarded mail ballots cannot just be picked up and voted by anyone … All mail ballots must be signed on the ballot return envelope. This signature is used to authenticate the voter and confirm that it was actually the voter and not another person who returned the mail ballot.” I wanted to test that claim by simulating what might happen if someone returned ballots that didn’t belong to him or her. Nine people participated in this test. I wrote their names in cursive using my normal handwriting. They then copied my version of their name onto their ballot envelope. This two-step process was necessary to ensure no laws were broken. On Monday, I asked Clark County Registrar Joe Gloria about this scenario. If ballots signed by someone else “came through, we would still have the signature match to rely on for identity,” he said. Asked if he was confident the safeguard would identify those ballots, he said, “I’m confident that the process has been working throughout this process.” He was wrong. Eight of the nine ballots went through. In other words, signature verification had an 89 percent failure rate in catching mismatched signatures. Leave aside the presidential race. Fewer than 200 votes separate the leading candidates in Senate District 5. In 2018, state Sen. Keith Pickard won his race by 24 votes. Even small amounts of fraud can swing results.
- India’s government has issued an order bringing the regulation of online news portals and content providers under the authority of the Ministry of Information and Broadcasting in a first step to regulate digital media. News on social media platforms such as Facebook, Twitter and Instagram will also come under the ministry, as will audio-visual content on online platforms. According to local media, the government will pass a law in Parliament detailing the regulation of online media. While electronic media in India is regulated by the Cable Television Networks (Regulation) Act of 1995, there was no law or body to oversee digital content in the past. Siddharth Varadarajan, founding editor of thewire.in news website, said the move is “prelude to some kind of ordinance on digital news media.”
- A former facilities manager at Honda’s Marysville plant has been sentenced for stealing money from the automaker and another company. Charles Michael Stratton, 63, was sentenced in U.S. District Court to 42 months in prison for wire fraud and money laundering. Stratton, a Fairborn resident, was also ordered to pay more than $750,000 in restitution to Honda, and $10,000 to Scioto Industrial Services, the U.S. Attorney’s Office in the Southern District of Ohio said. “Stratton executed a scheme to defraud Honda using Acrux and Surmount by creating multiple purchase orders for payments in amounts just under $100,000, a threshold in which additional oversight and approval is requrequired,” prosecutors said.
- A huge gilded statue of a dog has been unveiled on a busy traffic circle in the capital of Turkmenistan. Dogs and horses are sources of national pride in the isolated desert nation, where they are widely used by the many traditional herders among the population of six million, which largely depends on revenues from natural gas reserves. Berdymukhamedov has run the tightly-controlled former Soviet republic since 2007 and is unofficially known as Arkadag, or protector. He has praised the Alabai, or Central Asian shepherd dog, as national heritage and written a book as well as a poem about them. He gave Putin an Alabai puppy in 2017.
- A NamPower employee’s arrest and court appearance in connection with poaching has shone the spotlight on the parastatal’s employees abusing their access to farms. A farmer from the Kalkfeld area in the Otjozondjupa region, where the poaching incident took place, says the community does not feel safe, as NamPower employees have access to their farms to inspect power lines. NamPower employee Joel Oxurub (48) was denied bail when he appeared in the Otjiwarongo Magistrate’s Court as he has been convicted of illegal hunting previously. He was arrested after an impala and two warthog carcasses were found in the back of a NamPower bakkie in the Namibian Kalkfeld area on Saturday.
- Tectonic shifts along the East African Rift System are slowly but surely tearing the continent apart, and are forecast to eventually redefine Africa and the Indian Ocean, according to new findings assembled by a team of researchers from the Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University (Virginia Tech). The African continent is slowly separating into a number of tectonic blocks along the diverging East African Rift System, continuing to Madagascar. The island off the coast of Southeast Africa is also predicted to crumble into a scattering of smaller islands. “The rate of the present-day break-up is millimetres per year, so it will be millions of years before new oceans start to form.”
- A young Iranian actress revealed that Iranian intelligence agents have threatened her with possible arrest and extradition. 22-year-old Reyhaneh Parsa, a rising star in Iranian cinema, theater, and television in the past two years, left her homeland and currently lives in Turkey. The young actress claimed that intelligence organizations exert pressure on Iranian movie stars to comply with the Islamic Republic’s directives. Parsa described how she was summoned by intelligence agencies and currently faces a lawsuit has in the Cultural and Media Court. After leaving Iran, Parsa has appeared on social media without the hijab, which is compulsory for women living in the Twelver Shi’ite clergy-dominated country.
- Korea’s Hanjin Group, parent of the nation’s largest airline Korean Air Lines Co Ltd, is in talks with the state-run Korea Development Bank to acquire the cash-strapped Asiana Airlines.
- While both Bangkok and Phnom Penh are primate cities – that is, the largest city wielding a disproportionately large influence economically and politically over their countries – the Thai capital’s population is quadruple that of Phnom Penh’s, and triple the area. What they do share, however, is a vulnerability to flooding and climate change. Both Phnom Penh and Bangkok are growing cities situated on natural floodplains where excess water, historically at least, was naturally handled through its landscape. But as these natural mechanisms are eliminated as a consequence of urban development, there is an increased intensity of flooding. Bangkok, in particular, is one of the fastest-sinking cities globally. It sits at only 1.5 metres above sea level, and with it sinking at a rate of 2-3 centimetres per year.
GremlinsIlluminati Card Game
News Burst 15 November 2020 – Bonus IMG
A mystery girl with the long plait is aged between 8 and 10, and she makes a – usually – ‘bit part’ appearance on photographs of buildings and sights in this historic city. In all, she appears in some 20 pictures and four glass negatives, which are kept in Krasnoyarsk Regional Museum of Local Lore. For more than a century, her presence has gone unnoticed in photographs of Krasnoyarsk which were widely distributed as postcards and posters. On a few shots, she is more evident, but is never quite the main focus of the photograph. The photographs taken probably between 1906 and 1908, a decade or so before revolution gripped Russia and the Romanov empire came to a shuddering end. In photographs of some buildings, she is hardly more than a speck: but she is there. At first it was thought she was always in the same outfit. But modern technology tells us there were subtle differences in her clothing: her boots, stockings and dress are not – in fact – the same. Only her unsmiling expression remains constant.
News Burst 15 November 2020 – Bonus IMG
Lakhta Center Skyscraper
For the first time in its two-decade history, the annual Emporis Skyscraper Awards, the world’s most distinguished prizes for high-rise architecture, awarded a Russian project. The Lakhta Center Skyscraper in St. Petersburg received the “skyscraper of the year” award on Nov. 10. Designed by Gorproject and RMJM, the 1,515 feet (462 meters) Lakhta Center is Europe’s tallest skyscraper and the 15th-tallest globally – also the new headquarters of Russia’s state-owned multinational energy corporation, Gazprom. The building will open to the public in 2021.
News Burst 15 November 2020 – Bonus Video
Near Sakurajima Volcano in Japan
In the clip, shot at Kagoshima City, a large bright object appears in the dark sky above the urban area with the Sakurajima volcano behind.
News Burst 15 November 2020 – Bonus Video
Nov 5, 2020
This is an Arcturian Craft that is in a Fleet of 20 with similar Design. There are 18 Arcturians occupying this one. The Purpose is to gather Data and Report to the Mothership. Photos are taken as well as observation of Human activity. Neioh
News Burst 15 November 2020 – Bonus Video
Drone Footage: San Francisco, CA – September 12, 2020
This is a very small Pleiadian Extension Craft, meaning it leaves a regular Craft where it has been flattened, much like you would think of storage. This type moves quickly and is Monitoring Magnetic Energy and Vibrational Frequencies of Crystals under water and ground.
It Collects Data and quickly returns to the Craft it left and when signaled with other Pleiadian Crafts in the area, all return to the Mothership, in this case, 30 miles up. Neioh
News Burst 15 November 2020 – Earthquakes
Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
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According to Huawei Finland’s cyber security chief Mika Lauhde, who personally admitted to having worked 80-hour weeks with no summer vacation for years, seven-day work weeks would bolster Finland’s stance against competitors.
In the late 1990s, in Modena area, Italy, 16 children were taken away from their parents, accused of pedophilia and satanism. The investigation ended with heavy sentences for some of the defendants, who served many years in prison. “It was all lies, I was forced to invent …”
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