News Burst 15 September 2022
News Burst 15 September 2022 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 15 September 2022 – Featured News
- Ukraine’s newly published proposal for Western security guarantees is an invitation for the economic self-immolation of the EU, according to Maria Zakharova, the spokeswoman for the Russian Foreign Ministry. The Russian diplomat believes that the proposed international agreement which Kiev released on Tuesday is an economic trap for EU nations set by the US with Ukraine’s assistance. If signed, the ‘Kiev Security Compact’ would mean “harsh slavery” for the bloc from which it would not recover anytime soon, she claimed. “A total commitment to supporting the Kiev regime would simply mean immolation [for the EU]. And this proposal is addressed to nations that are debating how they can live through the winter,” Zakharova said, in reference to the energy shortages that EU member states are struggling to confront.
- Despite attempts to portray them as Nazis by the Swedish establishment, the anti-immigration Sweden Democrats have had their best election, pledging to crack down on ethnic gangs and “imported” crime. In the wake of the Swedish election that resulted in a peerless advance by the national-conservative Sweden Democrats and a possible right-wing government, award-winning Swedish rapper Jason Diakité, also known as Timbuktu, has urged immigrants in the Scandinavian country to be “extra vigilant”. He also tried to console fellow “blacks and browns” by saying that soon ethnic Swedes would become the minority and the problem would have solved itself. “To all black and brown people in Sweden. Be extra vigilant now. This election result will undoubtedly embolden even more extreme forces than those that have existed in this country for nearly 100 years. Violence will come,” Timbuktu wrote on Instagram. “Be careful but don’t be afraid. It doesn’t matter how much wind they have in their sails now. Time, goodness and demographics are on our side,” he added.
- Moldova’s economy may face the double shock of a cutoff of Russian gas and “extraordinarily high” energy prices as it braces for winter, the country’s prime minister, Natalia Gavrilita, told Bloomberg on Tuesday. According to Gavrilita, the country, which is among the poorest in Europe, is preparing for all scenarios, with annual inflation exceeding 30% and an October 1 deadline approaching to negotiate debt repayment with Russia’s Gazprom. With no progress in the talks a full cutoff of gas supplies may be looming, she said. Moldova, a former Soviet republic of 2.6 million people sandwiched between Ukraine and Romania, relies heavily on Russian gas. Last October, Gazprom and Moldovan energy major Moldovagaz extended their long-term gas supply agreement for a further five years until September 2026. However, Moldovagaz has been struggling to meet its payment commitments to the Russian gas giant after prices under the contract rose sharply this year.
- The US Department of Defense will need an extra $42 billion in the next fiscal year to account for soaring inflation and rising procurement prices, according to the National Defense Industrial Association. In a report released on Tuesday it’s estimated that the Pentagon will experience a $110 billion loss of purchasing power because of record-high inflation. It also warns that this development “comes at a dangerous time” as the US faces challenges from China and still suffers from Covid-19 fallout, as well as supply chain and workforce issues. The crisis also overlaps with the ongoing Russian military campaign in Ukraine, a country Washington has been supplying with weapons and other aid.
- The White House is “considering options for a sanctions package” on China due to fears among both Taiwanese and Western officials that Beijing is preparing to launch an “invasion” to reunify with the island by force, according to unnamed sources cited by Reuters. Though the sources provided few details on the measures under consideration, they said Taiwan is pressing American and European officials to impose penalties, though both lobbying efforts are reportedly “at an early stage.” Tensions between Washington and Beijing have spiked in recent months, largely triggered by a visit to Taiwan by US House speaker Nancy Pelosi in August, followed by similar trips by lower-level officials. China responded with major military drills in the air and waters surrounding the island, including an exercise to organize a full-on “blockade.”
- The armed robber who murdered rapper PnB Rock in Los Angeles on Monday likely found out where the victim was through a post on Instagram, according to police. The fatal attack occurred soon after the artist, known for hits such as ‘Fleek’ and ‘Selfish’, was tagged on social media as being at a restaurant, LAPD chief Michel Moore said on Tuesday. The police are now investigating if an Instagram post made by PnB Rock’s girlfriend was what led to the robbery.
- Researchers at the University of Adelaide have published a landmark paper on the activities of bot accounts on Twitter related to the conflict in Ukraine. These Australian findings are truly staggering – of 5.2 million tweets on the social media network from February 23 to March 8, between 60 to 80% were shared by fake accounts. What’s more, 90% of those posts were pro-Ukraine. In particular, these accounts pushed the hashtags #IStandWithUkraine, #IStandWithZelenskyy, and #ISupportUkraine, and myths like the ‘Ghost of Kiev’, a fictional Ukrainian fighter pilot who is farcically alleged to have taken down 40 Russian jets within hours of the military operation commencing. Significant spikes in activity were recorded at key points in the initial stages of the fighting, such as Russia’s capture of Kherson on March 2, and the Zaporozhye Nuclear Power Plant on March 4. The accounts identified were overwhelmingly English language, leading the researchers to conclude these fake users sought to “drive more disruption in English-speaking countries” and “influence a variety of user groups.” Despite the significant focus on English, Ukrainian bots also employed the Russian language to “cause more disruption” in the country.
- Kazakhstan is set to rename its capital city yet again, with President Kassym-Jomart Tokayev declaring that he supports the idea of Nur-Sultan reclaiming its former name, Astana. The move, announced by the presidential spokesperson in a Facebook post on Tuesday, will reverse one of Tokayev’s first decisions after taking office in 2019 following the decades-long rule of Kazakhstan’s first president, Nursultan Nazarbayev. The country’s capital has seen multiple name changes in the past century, and has even been relocated on more than one occasion. Astana was once known as Akmolinsk in imperial Russia, was renamed to Tselinograd during the Soviet era, and then to Akmola when Kazakhstan got its independence in the 1990s, only taking its present name in 1997.
- On Monday, Buckingham Palace informed media outlets that only working members of the royal family will be allowed to wear their military uniforms during the four funeral ceremonies of Queen Elizabeth II following her death on Thursday, with the exception of one person. Prince Andrew, Duke of York, who was often rumored to be the Queen’s favorite child, fell from the good graces of his mother, his country and the entire world after he was accused of sexually abusing a 17-year-old girl who was a victim of the deceased sex offender Jeffrey Epstein, a man who was responsible for attacking at least 36 children, with some as young as 14 years old. Andrew was stripped of his honorary military ranks, patronages, and the use of his “His Royal Highness” title after he was sued for sexual assault in United States federal court. But despite the cloud of scandal he has brought to the royal family, Buckingham Palace announced that Andrew will be allowed to wear his military uniform to one event, while Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex, will have to be dressed in civilian uniform.
- As mankind continues its tireless search for “alien” life on faraway planets, scientists have been increasingly resorting to advanced methods of scouring the distant corners of the universe. From observations of so-called unidentified flying objects (UFOs), also called UAPs (unidentified aerial phenomena), the focus since the late 1950s and early 1960s has been on using “techno-signatures.” It was assumed that if mankind uses radios to communicate, “aliens” might do the same thing for their communications. Accordingly, the search unfolded for unnatural-looking radio signals from fixed points far away in space. The SETI (Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence) project has been active for years analyzing signals from possible life-bearing planets in outer space, a report in Universe Today underscored. A plethora of innovative projects have been using new technologies in the search for extraterrestrial intelligence, such as scanning space with sensitive optical and acoustic technologies. For example, Gravitational Microlensing detects planets using techniques measuring the bending of light emitted by a star because of gravity from orbiting objects. Earlier, the new technological era brought with it advanced radio telescopes that, together with data from Kepler – a space observatory launched by NASA to discover Earth-size planets orbiting other stars) – revealed that potentially habitable exoplanets similar to Earth are much more common than originally thought.
- The odds of detecting “Extraterrestrial Technological Civilizations (ETCs)” have been increasingly improving, claim scientists that are part of the Galileo Project, founded in July of 2021 by Avi Loeb and Frank Laukien of Harvard University. This is the first scientific research program looking for astro-archeological artifacts near Earth. The term ETC is applied instead of ETI, as the approach cautions against judging alien intelligence by human standards. The Galileo Project is focused on three main experimental tracks. The first is Imaging unidentified aerial phenomena in the infrared, radio, and optical bands, and recording audio data. For this purpose, the team has built their own observation equipment and AI to gather and interpret the findings. They are hoping to deploy the suite of instruments for full operation in the next few months.
- Experimental architecture firm ZNera Space has come up with a bold concept that involves building a massive circular structure around the Burj Khalifa in Dubai, the skyscraper that is currently regarded as the tallest in the world. According to CNN, the proposed five-story structure, dubbed Downtown Circle, would sit high above street level, resting on five massive 550-meter-tall pillars, and would have a circumference of over three kilometers. ZNera Space’s principal architects Najmus Chowdry and Nils Remess, however, readily admitted that their concept is impossible to implement at this time. “It was meant to be a conversation starter,” Chowdry told the media outlet. “Something that could trigger people to rethink urban development, to rethink city congestion … We are promising the sustainable city.” The structure would incorporate residential space, along with commercial and cultural areas, with Remess describing the result as a “self-sustained city within a city.” “If you live there, you can reach your office, or you can reach your park, or you can reach your home in a 15-to-20-minute walk,” he remarked. “In Dubai, it’s hard to do that.”
- Heads of the Shanghai Cooperation Organization’s (SCO) member nations, including Russian President Vladimir Putin, will gather in Uzbekistan on September 15-16, while also getting acquainted with the host country’s rich heritage and traditions. The streets of Samarkand are almost traffic-free on Wednesday morning. Even though the majority of delegations arriving for the Shanghai Cooperation Organization Summit won’t be here until Thursday, police have already cordoned off many local landmarks, but one of them – Registan Square, which is home to an architectural ensemble of 15th-17th century mosques and madrassas, is still overflowing with tourists. Samarkand’s economy depends largely on tourism, and one can see that the city, the third largest in Uzbekistan, is pretty much free of “sanction wars” typical for Europe and the US nowadays. Russian visitors, who are being banned from European nations, which recently introduced travel restrictions for them, are welcome here, and so are those from China, Europe, and the US.
- Switzerland and the United States have outlined a set of measures to be taken by the Afghan central bank to recover $3.5 billion worth of assets frozen by the US after the Taliban came to power, the Swiss Federal Council said on Wednesday. “The long-term purpose of the foundation is to transfer the unused funds to the Central Bank of Afghanistan. This will only occur, however, if the latter can credibly and verifiably demonstrate that it is independent of political influence and can ensure that it has put in place appropriate controls to combat money laundering and terrorist financing, and has established proper external needs assessments and monitoring mechanisms,” the council said in a statement. The foundation will use the assets to promote macroeconomic stability in Afghanistan, including to service debts to international organizations or to import electricity, the statement specified. “The money forms part of the assets of the Central Bank of Afghanistan that were frozen in the US after the fall of the Afghan government in August 2021. The board of trustees decides on the specific use of the funds and ensures that they are used in the best interests of the people of Afghanistan, that applicable sanctions regimes are respected and that the money does not benefit the Taliban,” the statement read.
News Burst 15 September 2022 – Bonus IMG
Fossils of a Giant Otter that lived near early humans have been discovered in Ethiopia. The findings have been excavated for several years by several international paleontological expeditions, according to Live Science. Giant otters lived in these parts from 3.5 to 2.5 million years ago and coexisted with ancient relatives of humans, Australopithecines. Enhydriodon omoensis were colossal compared to modern otters. The giant otters could reach three meters in length and weigh from 150 to 250 kg. Their modern relatives are much smaller — they usually reach a maximum of 1.2 m in length and their weight is no more than 14 kg.
News Burst 15 September 2022 – Bonus IMG
A monument was erected in Tikrit, Iraq of the shoe thrown at George W. Bush.
News Burst 15 September 2022 – Bonus Video
Why do these mosquitoes have numbers stamped on them?
I wonder if the good ol’ Billy had anything to do with them as we all know how vocal he was about releasing millions of GMO mosquitoes into the public. @awakenedspecies
News Burst 15 September 2022 – Bonus Video
Cigar Shaped Craft
Russian Jets chased a cigar shaped craft that reached speeds of Mach 3 in about 10 seconds (Russia, 1974). It matches other Pleiadian-identified cigar-shaped crafts, like the one seen from the USS Trepang in 1971. Every sighting is intentional. ~ Kabamur
News Burst 15 September 2022 – Earthquakes
Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
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