News Burst 21 November 2021
News Burst 21 November 2021 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 21 November 2021 – Featured News
- The French parliament voted Thursday to end wild animals being used in live circus shows and outlawed mink farming. The new regulations, once signed into law by President Emmanuel Macron, will also ban live dolphin shows and mink farming, meaning the country’s last mink producer will close. As well as the measures targeting circuses, the new law will raise the maximum penality for mistreating animals to up to five years in prison and a fine of 75,000 euros ($85,000), and will tighten restrictions on the sale of pets.
- The uniquely preserved teenage woolly rhino with even its brain intact was found in Arctic Yakutia in August 2020. This week the group of scientists shared the first exciting results of studies they carried on the rhino. Intriguingly, the adolescent was still sucking its mother’s milk while having a ‘normal’ grass diet, too. ‘The back side of its horn was noticeably worn out. We believe the horn was getting rubbed against its mother’s tummy each time it knelt down to suckle. The rhino who must have been between three and five years old when it died was ‘extremely well-fed’, with even a hump of fat, the scientists said. It could have been hunted by predators into water, where it drowned at least 20,000 years ago. The more exact date of when the rhino lived will be received via the radiocarbon analyses.
- The planned introduction of chemical castration for serial rapists in Pakistan has been dropped due to objections from experts in Islamic law, who said such punishment would be counter to Sharia. Senator Mushtaq Ahmed from the Islamist Jamaat-i-Islami party argued that rapists should be hanged publicly, while castration was never mentioned in Sharia.
- RAF Menwith Hill, America’s largest overseas spy base, located in the UK, is to be expanded. A planning application by the UK’s Ministry of Defence (MoD) that was recently submitted to a borough council in England reveals that the controversial Menwith Hill spy base is due to be significantly expanded. The proposed extension will see a ‘communications container compound’ installed “towards the north of the establishment, outside of the existing base operations area”.
- Cryptocurrencies have the potential to weaken and destabilize entire nations over time, says Hillary Clinton, former US secretary of state and Democrat presidential candidate. Clinton’s comments come amid news of a controversial crypto tax reporting requirement that was part of the $1 trillion bipartisan infrastructure bill signed into law by Joe Biden on Monday. According to the bill, from 2023 brokers will need to disclose customers’ names, addresses, phone numbers, capital gains, and losses to the Internal Revenue Service. Entities receiving crypto payments worth more than $10,000 will have to reveal the sender’s identity to the government.
- The China’s State Administration for Market Regulation (SAMR) slapped fines of $78,300 on each corporation, saying they failed to declare 43 deals, dating back to 2012, to the proper authorities. The list of antitrust violation cases that have been brought to light include Beijing Baidu Wangxun Technology and Nanjing Wangdian Technology’s joint purchase of Nanjing Xinfeng Network Technology, Alibaba’s acquisition of the equity of AutoNavi Software Holdings, and Tencent’s acquisition of equity in China Medical Online. All the cases announced represent transactions that should have been declared but weren’t. SAMR noted that the list includes a raft of firms and a long transaction time span.
- The Yellow Vests movement marks the third anniversary of its demonstrations, which initially began in response to the government’s decision to raise fuel taxes and gradually morphed into movement against economic inequality and the government’s restrictive policies. Two people have been detained over insulting graffiti in Paris during a demonstration of the Yellow Vests movement, AFP reported. The offensive image shows US President Joe Biden puppeteering French president Emmanuel Macron, while the latter is engaged in sexual intercourse with the prefect of the police, Didier Lallement. The graffiti was painted on the side of a food truck owned by one of the people detained. According to local media, the prefect of the police will file a complaint in connection with the graffiti. The arrest comes as the Yellow Vests movement marks the third anniversary of its demonstrations, which have become the biggest protests in France since the May 1968 mass demonstrations. This year, protesters took to the streets to oppose coronavirus safety restrictions such as mandatory vaccination and COVID-19 passes.
- Previously, mass demonstrations against the coronavirus measures have hit Rome, Milan, Trieste, and other Italian cities, resulting in clashes between police and protesters. In Rome people are gathering to protest against a green pass – a certificate showing proof of vaccination, recovery from COVID-19, or a recent negative PCR test. The pass had been mandatory on public transport and indoor spaces, but from 15 October it became mandatory to enter public and private workplaces.
- In 2019, two mysterious globular structures were spotted in the galaxy NGC 3079, located 67 million light years from Earth. Astronomers unveiled nuclear “super bubbles” thousands of light years wide that act like particle accelerators 100 times more powerful than the Large Hadron Collider, and are around 2,000 times longer, on average, than our solar system. The “bubbles,” according to the study led by University of Michigan astronomer Jiang-tao Li, are made of high-energy particles that stretch out across 4,900 light years on one side of the galaxy, and 3,600 light years on the other. To put that into perspective, the Sun’s influence extends for about two light years.
- The Sun exclusively revealed that a snap of Andrew sits behind a framed photo of billionaire paedophile Epstein at his former home in Palm Beach, Florida. The Duke of York previously denied making repeated visits there. A source said last night: “This is incredibly damaging for Prince Andrew.” The photo is displayed “like a trophy” by paedophile Jeffrey Epstein at the home he dubbed the Pleasure Palace, sources revealed last night. The scandal-hit royal, now 61, is seen grinning, apparently in military uniform, in the snap which billionaire Epstein showed off inside his lair in Palm Beach, Florida. Witnesses claimed the Duke of York spent “weeks at a time” at the notorious mansion where Epstein was accused of sickening sex attacks on underage girls.
- One of only 13 known (surviving) original copies of the US Constitution has been sold at Sotheby’s. The winning bidder, whose identity hasn’t been revealed, stumped up a whopping $43 million, breaking the world record for a historical document at auction. The bidder was up against a group of crypto crowd-funders who managed to raise $40 million, but ‘We the People’ were pipped at the post, it seems. Theories that the mystery investor was Nicolas Cage, who will use the document on a dangerous yet hilarious adventure, are as yet unconfirmed.
- Protesters are taking to the streets of Rome on Saturday, November 20, to demonstrate against the mandatory requirement for workers in Italy to have the so-called ‘Green Pass,’ a digital or paper certificate showing proof of vaccination, a recent negative test, or recovery from COVID-19. Five Italian governors are now speaking in support of imposing a lockdown of the unvaccinated, similar to the one that is in place in Austria since last Monday.
- The Yellow Vest movement has called on supporters to protest against mandatory vaccinations, jabs for children and the proposed French health pass. The movement, which started back in November 2018, has been opposing political, social, and economic injustice – as well as the policies of French President Emmanuel Macron and police brutality.
- Hong Kong’s Cathay Pacific Airways said it had fired three cargo pilots who were infected with COVID-19 during a layover in Frankfurt, over an unspecified “serious breach” of crew rules while overseas. “The individuals concerned are no longer employed by Cathay Pacific,” the company said in a statement issued on Thursday.
- Some voters in Germany’s capital, Berlin, may have to re-cast their ballots after the country’s federal election czar filed an official complaint over irregularities in a parliamentary vote held two months ago. The election – which saw Berliners decide the makeup of the German parliament, the Bundestag, as well as select city representatives – was marred by irregularities at numerous polling stations.
- France has imposed a CURFEW on its overseas territory of Guadeloupe and is sending extra police to the island, citing days of “violence,” unrest and vandalism in response to harsh pandemic restrictions. “Given the ongoing social unrest and acts of vandalism, the prefect of Guadeloupe has decided to establish a curfew starting today from 6pm to 5am,” Alexandre Rochatte, who represents the archipelago as prefect, said on Friday. Earlier on Friday, the French Interior Ministry noted that 200 French police officers and gendarmes would be shipped into Guadeloupe in the coming days to crack down on the “violence” and “restore republican order.”
- Traffic down a California freeway was paralyzed when people scrambled to get their hands on the dollar bills flying out of an armored truck. Authorities asked the public to return the cash or risk criminal charges. The California Highway Patrol (CHP) told local news stations that when the vehicle was driving down the Interstate 5 in Carlsbad, near San Diego, on Friday morning, one of its doors popped open and bags of cash flew out. “People stopped in the lanes, completely blocked the lanes, started picking up the cash,” a CHP spokesperson said. A video on social media shows jubilant drivers and passengers rushing to scoop up bills scattered on the road. Some were jumping and yelling with packs of money in their hands.
- La Palma – The eruption continued at similar intensity as yesterday, although lava activity seems to have been a bit lower. There were alternating phases of fountaining and ash plumes rising to around 10,000 ft (3,000 m) and quieter phases with mainly steaming at the vents. A change of wind brought the ash fall again to the northeast side of the island, where the airport Mazo had to shut down. The lava surge of the past days had created several new surface flows starting at or near the vents at the cone, forming a complex system of more or less parallel flows on top of the existing flow field. By yesterday, they had reached the area between La Laguna and Todoque. The northernmost one seems to be the most voluminous of them. Already yesterday, it had reached the so-far spared area between the two parallel lava arms between Montaña Laguna and Montaña Todoque, destroying additional land and structures. The other surface lava flows have so far remained on top of existing flows and are scattered in the area of Todoque. Although lava activity seems to have been less today, the flow fronts continued to advance in the same area as yesterday, where the previously mentioned main lava flow continued to eat away slowly through areas of banana plantations.
News Burst 21 November 2021 – Bonus IMG
Adult male Alpine Ibex (Steinbock or mountain goat) on a chimney at Merlet Park, Les Houches, France. Photograph by Sandro Lovari.
News Burst 21 November 2021 – Bonus IMG
News Burst 21 November 2021 – Bonus Video
Murray, Kentucky – 19 November 2021
News Burst 21 November 2021 – Earthquakes
Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
Beyond The Ice Wall
The photographs were taken in 1912 in Antartica by Captain Robert Scott and his crew. However, the photos were classified as soon as they returned to their base and reported the results. Scott and his crew were then reported missing. Since then, it has been a restricted area, with only a few governments around the world allowed to conduct limited research.
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