News Burst 2 July 2021
News Burst 2 July 2021 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 2 July 2021 – Featured News
- Phnom Penh joint forces confiscated a more than one-year-old male lion from its Chinese owner on the morning of June 27. The authorities are continuing to question the Chinese owner about information regarding how he came to own the illegal pet lion.
- Despite the fact that the Johnson&Johnson vaccine hasn’t been recommended for use in Norway itself due to possible side effects and related health risks, the director of the National Institute of Public Health, Camilla Stoltenberg, said it was fully justifiable to use it in Africa. Norway has decided to help finance local production of 400 million Johnson&Johnson vaccine doses in South Africa, despite the fact that the vaccine is not recommended in the Scandinavian country.
- California-based satellite launch company Virgin Orbit successfully launched a total of seven space research satellites – or CubeSats – into Earth’s orbit on Wednesday, marking the company’s first commercial payload mission with its LauncherOne rocket. To begin its “Tubular Bells: Part One” mission, Virgin Orbit’s Cosmic Girl – a modified Boeing 747 jet – traveled from the Mojave Air and Space Port in Mojave, California, to a drop point off the coast of Southern California. Around 7:47 a.m. local time, Cosmic Girl released its LauncherOne rocket, which then completed a two-stage separation.
- UK Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab’s personal phone number as well his other personal details have been online for at least 11 years, The Guardian reported on 29 June, raising security concerns. The UK foreign secretary’s number was discovered by a Guardian reader who used a routine Google search. Having first been uploaded on the web in 2010, it remained online after Raab became foreign secretary and first secretary of state in 2019.
- American fashion retailer The GAP announced on Wednesday that it would close al of its stores in the United Kingdom and the Republic of Ireland, switching to an online-only market for the region.
- Although emphasising the benefits of Artificial Intelligence (AI), the World Health Organization (WHO) has highlighted privacy concerns if AI should become fully implemented into healthcare. “Like all new technology, artificial intelligence holds enormous potential for improving the health of millions of people around the world, but like all technology, it can also be misused and cause harm,” said WHO Director-General Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus in a statement.
- A group of scientists including Dr Kuntal Misra from the Aryabhatta Research Institute of Observational Sciences (ARIES), in Uttarakhand state, studied the optical observations of the afterglow from a galaxy 4.5 billion light years away, and emission from a GRB which revealed that the high energy photons (TeV Photons) were rebel and complex in nature. However, the GRB lasted for a brief period, followed by an initial bright flash in high energies known as the ‘prompt emission’. A less luminous but long-lasting counterpart known as the ‘afterglow’ was detected after the prompt emission and offered scientists the chance to probe the GRBs.
- Bill Cosby was released from prison on Wednesday after the Pennsylvania Supreme Court overturned his 2018 sexual assault conviction. Harvey Weinstein’s lawyers have hailed the decision to rescind disgraced comedian Bill Cosby’s sexual assault conviction, claiming it “reaffirms our confidence” that the movie mogul might be similarly cleared.
- According to a survey conducted by the Finnish Business and Policy Forum, 48 percent of Finns believe that work-related immigration should be promoted as a counterweight to Finland’s record low population growth and the ageing population, national broadcaster Yle reported.
- Russian fleet monitoring italian frigate that entered Black Sea. This comes as the Russian Navy has carried out a live fire training exercise in the Black Sea following the Sea Breeze drills, led by Ukraine and the United States.
- China has begun constructing over 100 new ballistic missile silos near the city of Yumen in the province of Gansu, US media reported. A total of 119 almost identical construction sites in Gansu show elements featured by existing Chinese launch facilities, the Washington Post newspaper reported, citing commercial satellite images obtained by researchers at the James Martin Center for Nonproliferation Studies in Monterey, California. According to experts, the number of new missiles for these silos could be much smaller.
- Condor trial, the first definitive sentence for Pinochet’s soldiers arrives from Italy. Arrest warrants issued for three members of the Chilean army, sentenced to life for the murder and disappearance of two Italian citizens.
- The Brazilian government urges citizens to save water and energy over the strongest drought in 91 years that led to water shortages at hydroelectric power stations across the country, Bento Albuquerque, the minister of mines and energy, said. “The conscious and responsible use of water and energy will significantly reduce the burden on the energy system as well as the cost of generated energy”, the minister said as broadcast by TV Brasil on Monday. Albuquerque noted that hydroelectric plants’ share in the country’s power generation decreased from 85% to 61%, but still stressed the importance of responsible consumption.
- The approval of a draft law in Spain to allow children as young as 14 to change their legal gender without a medical diagnosis, it bestows what is a life-changing decision with the same level of gravitas as buying a bus ticket. In the UK, the Tavistock Centre’s Gender Identity Development Service was taken to court by one patient, Keira Bell, for giving her puberty blockers when mental health support was what she really needed. The judges said they doubted the clinic’s youngest patients – some aged 16, others just 10 years old – could understand the implications of what amounted to experimental treatment with life-altering outcomes.
- Teen Vogue was cheered after posting a fiery obituary for Donald Rumsfeld, dubbing the ex-Pentagon head an “accused war criminal” and a cheerleader for torture. The publication marked Rumsfeld’s passing with a provocatively titled obituary on Wednesday, whose headline immediately recalled war crimes allegations against the former official. The article appeared on social media with an even bolder caption, this time also making mention of Rumsfeld’s strong support for torture during his time in the George W. Bush administration – which euphemistically labeled the practice “enhanced interrogation.” One observer even deemed the youth-oriented website the “new paper of record,” snatching the prestigious title from the Times and the Post, both of which went with more conventional headlines for their obituaries.
- Recent disclosures by the federal government acknowledged the existence of UFOs might be surprising to everyone except Nevada’s former Sen. Harry Reid. “We still don’t know what they are — but we may be close to finding out,” he said. “I’ve always been fascinated by things I don’t understand — by the mysterious and the unexplained — and I believe this fascination comes in part from growing up in rural Nevada. I’m from a tiny town about 50 miles south of Las Vegas called Searchlight, in the high desert, with a population today of about 300. Fortunately, there was also the big, beautiful sky, and the wonders it contained. People who live in rural America, away from the light pollution of the major cities, can gaze at the night sky and see the marvel of the Milky Way and more. The shimmering expanse filled my eyes and sparked my imagination. As a Democratic senator from Nevada, I visited Area 51, the top-secret Air Force testing site in southern Nevada. What I saw fascinated me, though much of it must remain classified. During one visit I traveled a short distance to the facility that housed the Air Force’s secret new stealth fighters. Our government constantly balances the competing priorities of secrecy and transparency in a democracy, ” he wrote in an article for the NYT.
- The U.S. State Department will downgrade Malaysia to the worst ranking in its closely watched annual report on human trafficking to be released later on Thursday. The downgrade comes after a string of complaints by rights groups and U.S. authorities over the alleged exploitation of migrant workers in plantations and factories. Malaysia will fall to ‘Tier 3’ after spending three years on the ‘Tier 2 Watchlist’ in this year’s Trafficking in Persons (TIP) report, said the sources, who did not want to be identified as they were not authorised to talk to media.
- Authorities in the Philippines started evacuating thousands of people on Thursday (Jul 1) after the alert status was raised on a restive volcano that spewed a 1km-high plume of gas and steam. The alert for the Taal volcano, about 70km south of central Manila, moved to level three from level two on the five-level scale, which the seismology and volcanology agency said meant a “magmatic intrusion” at the main crater “could further drive succeeding eruptions”. In January last year, Taal shot a column of ash and steam as high as 15km into the sky, which forced more than 100,000 people to abandon their homes, widespread flight cancellations and heavy ash falls in Manila.
- Myanmar authorities released more than 2,000 anti-coup protesters from prisons across the country on Wednesday (Jun 30).
- Italy’s mission to Afghanistan officially ended Tuesday night when the last member of the contingent returned home from the Asian country.
- A 23 year-old Italian student of Moroccan origin has been jailed for three years in Marrakesh for offending Islam, sources said Wednesday. The young woman was arrested at the airport in the Moroccan city on June 20 after flying from Marseilles, where she is doing law at university, to join her family who live in Morocco. The student, who was born in Vimercate near Milan in 1998 and who grew up in the province of Monza, was convicted over a 2019 Facebook post that called a Koran verse obliging Muslims to sacrifice “the whiskey verse”.
- Bolton Food, the Food Business Unit of the Bolton Group, has pledged to take action to combat the overfishing of tuna and other unregulated practices that threaten the health of the Indian Ocean. the European leader in the production of canned tuna will gradually reduce in its use of yellowfin tuna caught in the Indian Ocean in a big way, cutting it by at least 20% in 2024 compared to its average for the 2017-2019 period. [The Chinese will take care of fishing all is left behind]
News Burst 2 July 2021 – Bonus IMG
While in Finno-Ugric and Sami cosmology shamans were believed to be able to turn into snakes, the exact role of the rare prehistoric relic found in acidic soil left the researchers puzzled. A wooden stick in the shape of a snake dating back some 4,400 years has been found at a Neolithic site by a lake in southwest Finland, the news portal LiveScience has reported. The figure, which is 53 centimetres long and about 2.5 centimetres thick, was carved from a single piece of wood.
News Burst 2 July 2021 – Bonus Video
Las Vegas, Nevada On March 5, 2021
News Burst 2 July 2021 – Earthquakes
Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
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