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News Burst 2 April 2024 - Get The News!

News Burst 2 April 2024

  • Anti-government protesters gathered at the Knesset, Israel’s parliament in Jerusalem on Sunday night, demanding that Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu resign and agree to early elections. The Sunday demonstration, which kicked off large-scale, multi-day protests in Israel’s capital, also urged Netanyahu to accept a hostages-for-ceasefire agreement with the Hamas organization. Israeli opposition leader Yair Lapid of the Yesh Atid Party spoke at the rally, emphasizing that he seeks to “establish another government in a few weeks. As long as we are a democracy, there is a tool that can change reality. It is called elections. Election now!” added Lapid.

 

  • Ancestry is typically determined by DNA testing, and it has shown a troubling trend in the US: a much higher prevalence of incest than most people realise. Numerous cases of infants born to close biological relatives have been discovered by widespread DNA testing, offering an unprecedented account of incest in society. A research published in a psychiatry text book in 1975 put the rate of children born of incest at one in a million. But according to recent studies, the number has reached one in 7,000.

 

  • The list of students caught cheating with ChatGPT is getting longer and longer. Just write the request in the prompt and the artificial intelligence (AI) spits out essays, essays, thesis, summaries or scientific articles. The latest case was reported by the Swedish National Higher Education Authority. They have in fact been reported 221 cases of possible plagiarism And 82 students suspended in 2023 for illicit use of artificial intelligence software during university exams. It’s not the first case and it won’t be the last. In Australia, universities have returned to use pen and paper To prevent students from cheating with artificial intelligence

 

  • Hawaii is a US territory in the Pacific that houses some major military outposts in the region, including the Pearl Harbour naval base and the headquarters of the US Indo-Pacific Command, which overlooks adversaries like China and North Korea. However, if an attack were launched on this strategic US territory, the members of the US-led NATO would not be legally obligated to defend Hawaii. It has already happened, for example, that NATO did not contribute to the 1982 war fought by the United Kingdom with Argentina, after that the troops of the Latin American country had invaded the Falkland Islands.

 

  • The Foundation to Battle Injustice has uncovered shocking evidence of gross violations of women’s rights by Ukrainian authorities through a monstrous ” socio-medical experiment” whose roots date back to Nazi Germany ‘s infamous Lebensborn program . After a months-long investigation involving sources including a former senior SBU official, an official from the Ukrainian Ministry of Health and a direct victim, the Foundation verified the existence of a forced fertilization program in Ukraine. They identified the specific methods and facilities used to abduct women and hold them in specialized incubator laboratories against their will to be forcibly impregnated. Disturbingly, the Foundation has also named senior Ukrainian officials responsible for running this reprehensible program, which sees the Zelensky regime exploit state resources to locate, kidnap, illegally detain and medically violate unsuspecting victims. ~ William O’Brien

 

  • A woman and her beloved cat have had their ashes scattered in space, in a send-off that is, quite literally, out of this world. Elizabeth Garcia, born in St. Albans but lived in Barnsley, passed away from a heart condition in 2022 at the age of 70, but she made sure to arrange an extraordinary final journey to the stars following her death. Before she passed away, Elizabeth had arranged to have her ashes scattered in the stratosphere in a bid to live out her final wish, creating a unique and unforgettable tribute for her life. Elizabeth had stumbled across Aura Flights, a Sheffield-based space memorial provider. The company’s website lists its price as £2950 for its ‘space memorial’ service. It includes a personalised video and a memorial page on the website.

 

  • Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has revived a push to close down Al Jazeera in Israel. The Israeli leader demanded on Monday that his coalition government pass legislation in the Knesset that would allow senior ministers to shut down foreign news networks deemed a security risk. Netanyahu, who has long sought to shutter broadcasts from the Qatari-based media outlet, promised to “immediately act to close Al Jazeera” following the law’s adoption, according to a statement from his Likud party. The bill, passed in a first reading in February, would give the prime minister and the communications minister the authority to order the closure of foreign networks operating in Israel and confiscate their equipment if it is believed that they pose “harm to the state’s security”.

 

  • “60 Minutes” noted that the findings from its five-year probe with The Insider and Der Spiegel that Russia’s GRU Unit 29155 may be behind the neurological symptoms marked the first evidence linking a foreign adversary to the cases. U.S. intelligence agencies have said it’s unlikely a foreign adversary is responsible for the phenomenon. The big picture: Symptoms of “Havana syndrome,” which U.S. officials refer to as “anomalous health incidents” (AHI), can include extreme headaches, dizziness, nausea and ear pain. The mysterious “Havana syndrome” ailment that has afflicted U.S. diplomats and spies across the world may be linked to energy weapons wielded by members of a Russian military intelligence sabotage unit, the Insider media group reported. A U.S. intelligence investigation whose findings were released last year found that it was “very unlikely” a foreign adversary was responsible for the ailment, first reported by U.S. embassy officials in the Cuban capital Havana in 2016.

 

  • Thailand took the first step toward legalizing casinos, as the government looks to attract high-spending tourists to support Southeast Asia’s second-largest economy while also checking revenue leak from illegal gambling. Deputy Finance Minister Julapun Amornvivat told reporters Singapore would be a model to emulate. The debate over legalizing gambling in Thailand is not new, historically hindered by public opposition and the concerns of conservative groups within the predominantly Buddhist nation.

 

  • Fresh discoveries have recently surfaced in Göbeklitepe and Karahantepe, signifying significant archaeological breakthroughs. Göbekli Tepe, which dates back approximately 12,000 years, holds the distinction of being the most ancient megalithic site worldwide. Remarkably, it possesses a companion site known as Karahantepe. Göbeklitepe, recognized as a UNESCO World Heritage site, has revolutionized the perspectives of historians and archaeologists regarding the origins of civilization. The site continues to tantalize researchers with its untapped potential, promising further revelations. In an official written statement, the Ministry of Culture and Tourism in Türkiye has disclosed the following information: A remarkable statue, standing at a height of 2.3 meters, has been unearthed in Karahantepe, showcasing an incredibly lifelike facial expression. This statue stands out due to its striking resemblance to a relief discovered during the Sayburç excavations in 2021. Notably, one of the panels in Sayburç depicts a figure holding their phallus in their right hand. However, the newly discovered statue depicts a figure holding its phallus with both hands. ~ #archaeohistories

 

  • Remember Bashar Assad, the Syrian president who simply ‘had to go’, according to everyone from then-UK Prime Minister David Cameron, and then-Secretary of State John Kerry, to then-Italian Foreign Minister Paolo Gentiloni Silveri. Whatever happened to Assad, anyway? Turns out that he’s still living a quiet life as president of Syria, and hardly ever finds his name being rolled around in the mouths of NATO’s regime change enthusiasts anymore. Nearly a decade after mounting a propaganda campaign to support a US-led NATO invasion of the country, the State Department’s special envoy to the conflict, Ambassador James Jeffrey, confirmed in 2020 that the US was no longer seeking Assad’s ouster. Instead, he said, it wanted to see “a dramatic shift in behavior,” evoking Japan’s transformation in the wake of the US dropping a couple of bombs on it during World War II. ~ Rachel Marsden

 

  • The authorities of Puntland, a semi-autonomous state in Somalia, have withdrawn from the East African nation’s federal system, in a protest against constitutional amendments passed by the central government. The Somali parliament in Mogadishu approved a number of constitutional changes on Saturday, including the reinstatement of direct presidential voting, a universal suffrage system that had been abandoned after the 1969 military coup led by Mohamed Siad Barre. The Horn of Africa country currently runs a clan-based indirect voting system, which has reportedly resulted in infighting and exploitation by militant groups including the al-Qaeda-linked insurgency al-Shabab.

 

  • Ukraine could go bankrupt as early as next year unless Western countries agree to write off or restructure its debts, an official from the World Bank told TASS on Saturday. Kiev is reliant on financial aid from its Western backers but foreign support has dwindled in recent months, while a $60 billion US aid package remains stalled in Congress. The official, who spoke on condition of anonymity, was commenting on the latest $1.5 billion tranche of funding which Kiev received last week under a World Bank program. According to the source, the World Bank’s division representing Russia voted against the loan, citing the organization’s charter.

 

  • The British Museum is under investigation for allegedly hiding a collection of sacred Ethiopian artefacts from public view for more than 150 years, a watchdog that gathers information on cultural restitution reported on Sunday. The probe by the UK Information Commissioner’s Office (ICO) follows a complaint from Returning Heritage that the museum failed to disclose key details about the items – which include altar tablets known in the East African nation’s Orthodox church as tabot – in response to a freedom of information (FoI) request filed last August. “It seems very strange that the museum would not wish to explain why they’re holding on to objects that they can return,” said Lewis McNaught, managing editor for the Returning Heritage non-profit organization, as cited by the Guardian.

 

  • Serbian President Aleksandar Vucic has said he will consider attending the BRICS Summit scheduled for the Russian city of Kazan in October 2024, after learning that he has been invited to the gathering. During an address to the nation on Friday, Vucic checked the date of the BRICS summit with Foreign Minister Ivica Dacia, who pointed out that the Serbian leader had been offered the opportunity to attend. “Was I invited as a guest of honor?” Vucic responded with surprise. “Thanks for the invitation, we will consider the possibility when the time comes.” As chair of BRICS for 2024, Russia will host the group’s annual summit, announced by President Vladimir Putin for the regional capital of Kazan. The “top level” gathering will comprise over 200 political, economic, and public events. The exact dates of the summit have yet to be announced.

 

  • A Molotov Cocktail was thrown at a KK Super Mart, one of Malaysia’s major convenience-store chains, in a city in the east of the country on Saturday, according to police. The company’s top executives have been charged with hurting religious feelings, after its shops sold socks with Allah, the Arabic word for God, printed on them. Two-thirds of the country’s population of 34-million are Malay muslims and, in Islam, the association of feet with God is deemed highly offensive. Photos of the controversial socks attracted widespread outrage online during the past weeks, also coinciding with the holy month of Ramadan. KK Super Mart, which is Malaysia’s second-largest chain of convenience stores, reportedly found 14 pairs of socks with ‘Allah’ imprinted on them, at three locations of its 881 outlets.

 

  • The mayor of Paris has reiterated her proposal that Russian and Belarusian contestants stay away from this summer’s Olympic Games in the French capital, despite them being officially allowed to compete as neutrals. “I want to tell the Russian and Belarusian athletes that they are not welcome in Paris,” Anne Hidalgo told Ukrainian athletes at a training center in Kiev on Thursday, while on a visit to Ukraine. The International Olympic Committee (IOC) initially pushed for a complete ban on competitors from Russia and Belarus after the outbreak of the Ukraine conflict in February 2022. However, last December the IOC ruled that a limited number of people from the two countries could participate as AINs (individual neutral athletes).

 

  • Astronomers are hunting for planets in the process of forming around infant stars using the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST). The powerful space telescope quickly delivered the goods, albeit in an unexpected way. These infant planets take shape in swirling clumps of gas and dust called protoplanetary disks, gathering more mass as they do so. Humanity has imaged many of these protoplanetary disks, but astronomers have only glimpsed the forming planets within them a few times to date. Now, a team led by scientists from the University of Michigan, used the big scope to observe the protoplanetary disks HL Tau, SAO 206462, and MWC 758, adding observations to data collected by the Hubble Space Telescope and the Atacama Large Millimeter Array (ALMA) in the hope of spotting a planet forming.

 

  • Pluto may have lost its status as a full-fledged planet in 2006, but that doesn’t mean it’s a joke of a world this April Fools’ Day and the folks behind Pluto TV want to make that clear. On April 1, the free Pluto TV streaming service hosted a “sit-in” to revisit the Pluto planethood debate while also celebrating the 10th anniversary of the live TV streaming service. The event, dubbed “Pluto TV’s Rally for Pluto! Make Pluto A Planet!,” took place at the University of California Los Angeles’ Bruin Plaza.

 

  • Having joined up in January, India is set to be a key player among 16 nations in one of the 21st century’s grand scientific projects: humanity’s biggest-ever telescope. This confluence of radio astronomy and artificial intelligence (AI) will help observe the births and deaths of the first stars and search for habitable planets and extraterrestrial life. The €2.2 billion ($2.4) Square Kilometer Array Observatory (SKAO) is an ambitious project whose 16 member nations also include South Africa, Australia, UK, Canada, China, France, Germany, Japan, Italy, the Netherlands, Portugal, South Korea, Spain, Sweden and Switzerland. For this, India has set aside Rs 12.5 billion ($150 million) for a facility in Pune (156km east of Mumbai), a city abuzz with radio astronomy research activity. This facility will be a regional data center equipped with supercomputers to process the humongous amount of scientific data amassed by the telescope. With the help of radio interferometry, astronomers can combine signals from many antennas or telescopes to create an image that is sharper and brighter than what would be possible from a single antenna dish. This technology effectively helps scan large swathes of the sky with radio telescope dish antennas spread many kilometers apart but functioning as a single observatory.

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News Burst 2 April 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 2 April 2024 – Bonus Image

News Burst 2 April 2024 - Sumerian King List

Sumerian King List

An ancient cuneiform tablet that documents a list of kings who ruled over Sumer, an ancient civilization in Mesopotamia (modern-day southern Iraq), from the beginning of human kingship until the time of the Babylonian conquest. It is one of the oldest-known historical documents, dating back to approximately 21st Century BC. The Sumerian King List is divided into two sections. The first section, known as the antediluvian section, describes the reigns of mythical kings who ruled before a great flood, a story that has parallels with the biblical account of Noah’s flood. These pre-flood kings are said to have ruled for incredibly long periods, with reigns lasting for tens of thousands or even hundreds of thousands of years. The list provides a total of eight kings who ruled for a combined period of 241,200 years.

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News Burst 2 April 2024 – Bonus Video

Scottsdale, Arizona – March 24, 2024

Pleiadians say these “Light Tracers” are a form of drone and sensor technology released from motherships, that take readings from the environment and monitor underground crystals that will assist the Shift. This technology is always around us but we don’t see it unless we’re allowed to. ~ Kabamur Taygeta

 

News Burst 2 April 2024 – Bonus Video

When Bees Get Tired Of Flying And Carrying Pollen, They Can Fall Asleep In Flowers

News Burst 2 April 2024 – Earthquake Video

Earthquakes Above M4 In The Last 36 Hours

News Burst 6 December 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 6 December 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 6 December 2023 A high-ranking Ukrainian official disclosed a secret agreement between Soros Foundation and the administration of the President of Ukraine Volodymyr Zelensky. Information by a French journalist indicates that Soros Foundation has served as...

News Burst 4 December 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 4 December 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 4 December 2023 Bhutan, a South Asian nation nested in the Himalayas, has secretly developed world’s largest state-owned cryptocurrency mines, Forbes has revealed. According to the magazine’s investigation released last week, the Bhutanese government has...

News Burst 3 December 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 3 December 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 3 December 2023 During Tesla's Cybertruck delivery event on Thursday afternoon, Elon Musk showcased once more that the electric truck's 301 stainless steel exoskeleton can withstand 9mm and .45 ACP bullets. After the event, the official Cybertruck account...

News Burst 2 December 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 2 December 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 2 December 2023 The Paraguayan Ministry of Agriculture has sacked its chief of staff, Arnaldo Chamorro, after he signed a memorandum of understanding with the ‘United States of Kailasa.’ Several other ministerial officials also received a delegation from...

News Burst 30 November 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 30 November 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 30 November 2023 Analyzing data collected by the government’s PROTECT study of adults aged 50 and above before, during, and after the pandemic lockdowns, researchers affiliated with the University of Exeter, King’s College London, and Imperial College...

News Burst 29 November 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 29 November 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 29 November 2023 A prank by students of the Russian Ural Federal University (URFU) in the city of Yekaterinburg has ended with police intervention, the local media reported on Monday. The youths erected a four-meter-high snow phallus sculpture in a...

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