News Burst 21 June 2022
News Burst 21 June 2022 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 21 June 2022 – Featured News
- Prince William thinks that the Royal Family would be safer without the controversial figure of Prince Andrew, the Daily Mail’s royal correspondent Rebecca English said, citing a source. “He has strong views on the Duke of York and believes his insistence in trying to cling on to a public role is highly dangerous for the institution,” the correspondent said. She also quoted William’s friend who reportedly told her that the Duke of Cambridge “would have cut” Andrew “loose a long time ago if it had been up to him”. “…honestly I think he just wishes he would vanish from public view,” the friend of William reportedly said. This comes after last week, the Queen reportedly decided to limit Prince Andrew’s appearance on Garter Day to a behind-the-scenes lunch following consultations with her son Prince Charles and grandson Prince William about the Duke of York’s participation in public life amid controversy with sex abuse allegations against him.
- Prince Andrew’s reported “comeback” plan as a working royal may be facing a new hurdle, as he may be dragged back into the Jeffery Epstein sex trafficking scandal, reported The Mirror. A lawyer acting for an alleged Jeffrey Epstein rape victim is seeking a statement from the prince and is threatening to formally serve him with legal papers in person. Kuvin represents Caroline Kaufman, 28, who claims that the late pedophile attacked her at his New York home when Prince Andrew was a guest there in December 2010.
- The Russian state space agency Roscosmos is discussing the training of a female astronaut from Mongolia with its Ministry of Digital Development and Communications, and has already provided possible training and flight options, the space agency told Sputnik on Monday. “At the initiative of the Mongolian side, the state space agency Roscosmos and the Ministry of Digital Development and Communications of Mongolia are currently discussing the prospects for Russian-Mongolian space cooperation, including the issue of Mongolian female astronaut training,” the agency said.
- Jeffrey Epstein’s convicted accomplice Ghislaine Maxwell was on an IRA hit-list as a child — so her lawyers have claimed in a plea for leniency ahead of her sentencing. In court submissions Ghislaine Maxwell’s legal team told New York Judge Alison Nathan that she was targeted by the Irish republican terrorist group when her father, media tycoon Robert Maxwell, was the British Labour Party MP for Buckingham from 1964 to 1970. “Decades earlier, when Ms Maxwell was just a child and her father was a Member of Parliament, UK authorities found a hit list of potential targets in a safehouse used by the Irish Republican Army,” the lawyers said. “Ms Maxwell’s name was first on the list.”
- Artist Wendy Whiteley has pledged a bequest of more than AU $ 100 million ($ 69.7 million) to the Art Gallery of NSW, the Sydney Morning Herald reports. The donation, one of the largest gifts in the museum’s history, will also involve 2,000 works by her ex-husband, the late Brett Whiteley, which will go along with the museum and its namesake foundation. About two hours south of Sydney, meanwhile, an investigation has established that one of the Wollongong Art Gallery’s main donors, Bronius “Bob” Sredersas, was a member of Nazi intelligence in Lithuania during World War II. Sredersas, who died in 1982, has donated around 100 pieces to the museum, and officials plan to meet to discuss how to present those works and its history.
- UFOs or extraterrestrials could turn out to be one of them the greatest apologetic challenges of the twenty-first century. These entities are increasingly being seen as gods or spiritual guides among those who have embraced new worldviews. ~ Frederick Meekins
- A teen allegedly killed a 16-year-old girl in a suburb of Mathura, a city in the Indian state of Uttar Pradesh and injured her mother after she refused to accept his friend request on Facebook*, local media reported, citing state police. “After attacking daughter and mother, the accused tried to commit suicide as well. He is currently undergoing treatment in the district hospital,” Singh reportedly stated.
- Russian oil accounted for 8.42 million metric tons of the People’s Republic’s imports last month, equivalent to nearly 2 million barrels per day (bpd), up from 1.59 million bpd in April. Saudi Arabia, China’s other key partner for oil, accounted for 7.82 million tonnes, or 1.84 million bpd, down from 2.17 million bpd in April. China’s purchases of Russian liquefied natural gas also increased, to 397,000 tons (a 54 percent bump), despite an overall 28 percent drop in Beijing’s purchases of the energy source. Bloomberg has calculated that Russia delivered some $7.4 billion worth of energy to China last month, about one billion dollars more than those in April and double figures during the same period in 2021. China’s total imports from Russia also jumped, to $10.27 billion total – up a whopping 80 percent year-on-year.
- Dario Soto Abril, Executive Secretary at the Global Water Partnership, described water security as an “essential matter of national security”, and suggested that countries may actually try to “weaponize” water. While conflicts over resources are hardly anything new, it appears that disputes regarding one particular resource may lead to catastrophic consequences such as civil uprisings and “nuclear war”, according to the Daily Express – and surprisingly, this isn’t about oil. Citing the data from the Pacific Institute, the media outlet notes that some 200 violent conflicts related to water occurred during the past three years. Meanwhile Dario Soto Abril, Executive Secretary at the Global Water Partnership, warned that “water security is an essential matter of national security.”
- Swimming federation FINA voted through a new set of gender inclusion rules over the weekend, including forbidding biologically-male athletes from competing in international women’s events if they have passed through puberty. British Prime Minister Boris Johnson has backed the International Swimming Federation’s decision to ban trans athletes from competing against women in high-level competitions.
- A bold new hypothesis that might explain why mankind has yet to be contacted by any extraterrestrial civilization despite the likelihood of life existing beyond our planet has been proposed recently by two researchers, Dr. Michael Wong from the Carnegie Institution for Science and Dr. Stuart Bartlett from California Institute of Technology. In their study, published in the Proceedings of the Royal Society, the duo postulates that this state of affairs may be the product of alien civilizations hitting a particular snag during their advancement and expansion. Pointing to previous research suggesting that “city metrics having to do with growth, productivity and overall energy consumption scale superlinearly”, Wong and Bartlett state that “superlinear scaling results in crises called ‘singularities’, where population and energy demand tend to infinity in a finite amount of time, which must be avoided by ever more frequent ‘resets’ or innovations that postpone the system’s collapse”. “Here, we place the emergence of cities and planetary civilizations in the context of major evolutionary transitions,” the researchers wrote. “We hypothesize that once a planetary civilization transitions into a state that can be described as one virtually connected global city, it will face an ‘asymptotic burnout’, an ultimate crisis where the singularity-interval time scale becomes smaller than the time scale of innovation.” Therefore, the researchers propose two potential scenarios that may explain why we have yet to see any hypothetical alien civilization extending its reach into our corner of the galaxy. In one of them, alien civilizations essentially “collapse from burnout”. In the other, if an alien civilization manages to see the proverbial writing on the wall before it is too late, it may instead change its course to “prioritizing homeostasis, a state where cosmic expansion is no longer a goal, making them difficult to detect remotely”.
- Developed in Norway, built in China. Ocean Farm 1 is the world’s first offshore fish farm. It can contain 250,000 m3 in volume and withstand magnitude 12 earthquakes. About 20,000 sensors allow the marine site to achieve complete automation to mature up to 1.5 million fish in 14 months. Ocean Farm 1 is built by the China Shipbuilding Industry Corporation (CSIS) in Qingdao, China.
- NASA recently gave out a new round of grants for its favourite up and coming innovative space projects. One of which is a plan to fit a 1 km radio telescope inside a crater on the far side of the Moon, the largest radio telescope in the Solar System. This Lunar Crater Radio Telescope (LCRT), could enable tremendous scientific discoveries in the field of cosmology by observing the early universe in the 10– 50m wavelength band (i.e., 6–30MHz frequency band), which has not been explored by humans till-date.
News Burst 21 June 2022 – Bonus IMG
Frozen Waterfall in the Alps of South Tyrol, Italy (1989)
News Burst 21 June 2022 – Bonus Video
Crop Circle, Hackpen White Horse – 19 June 2022
News Burst 21 June 2022 – Bonus Video
Costa Rica – 2019
News Burst 21 June 2022 – Bonus Video
Wait until the governments worldwide introduce the individual ESG score like the Chinese Social Credit Score. This means that they will control your every movement and monitor every cent you spend. Let’s say for example, if you go to some kind of protest because you are unhappy about your tyrannical government, or if you forgot to put your mask, you can be sure that you will be penalized, and and not allowed certain amenities. ~ @awakenedspecies
News Burst 21 June 2022 – Earthquakes
Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
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