News Burst 22 January 2021
News Burst 22 January 2021 – Live Feed. By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 22 January 2021 – Featured News
- WHO has changed their guidance on the use of PCR tests on the day of Biden’s Inauguration. They now state a positive result is not in itself an indication of infection with COVID19 and that a 2nd test along with a clinical diagnosis is required. The new guidance on “Nucleic acid testing (NAT) technologies that use polymerase chain reaction (PCR) for detection of SARS-CoV-2” dated January 13th was updated/published on January 20th. Documents released on the same day Trump leaves office and Biden agrees to start paying the WHO again. For months, many scientists have criticized and warned that PCR testing practices are flawed and lead to an inflated case count for COVID19. Cases and COVID-19 related deaths will magically go down dramatically now.
- Media trust hits a new all-time low. For the first time ever, fewer than half of all Americans or just 46% have trust in traditional media.
- “The Biden administration should encourage American social media platforms to de-emphasize or at least provide more information about Kremlin-supported content. … When such content does appear in search results, companies should pair it with similar content from more reliable news organizations; every time an RT article or video appears, a BBC story should pop up next to it,” former US Ambassador to Russia Michael McFaul wrote in an article for the Foreign Affairs magazine published on Tuesday.
- Former President Bill Clinton appeared to be nodding off during Wednesday’s inauguration ceremony for President Joe Biden. Brief video clips posted online show Clinton, 74, with his eyes shut when a TV camera cut to him during Biden’s inaugural address outside the US Capitol. Clinton was seated next to his wife, Hillary Clinton, and near former President George W. Bush and outgoing Vice President Mike Pence.
- A former Arizona politician must report to prison Thursday to begin serving the first of three sentences for running an illegal adoption scheme that paid pregnant women from the Marshall Islands to come to the U.S. to give up their babies. Paul Petersen, a Republican who served as Maricopa County assessor for six years and also worked as an adoption attorney, was sentenced to six years after pleading guilty in federal court in Arkansas to conspiring to commit human smuggling. Earlier in his life, Petersen, who is a member of The Church of Jesus Christs of Latter-day Saints, had completed a proselytizing mission in the Marshall Islands, a collection of atolls and islands in the eastern Pacific.
- Twitter said it locked the account of China’s embassy in the United States over a tweet about Uighur women that violated company policy against dehumanization. Reuters reported that the account, @ChineseEmbinUS, tweeted this month that Uighur women had been emancipated by government policy from being “baby making machines.” Twitter — along with Facebook and Google — is banned in China.
- The chair of Harvard University’s astronomy department announced “the high likelihood that ‘Oumuamua was of artificial origin”. This caused a sensation in the scientific community, because established thought abhors being “taken out of its comfort zone”, according to Professor Avi Loeb. And now he’s set to antagonize that community further, with the publication of his book on the ‘Oumuamua phenomenon, Extraterrestrial: The First Sign of Intelligent Life Beyond Earth at the end of January. However, he has a simple response to those who deny potential new breakthroughs for fear of upending established conventions. “Reality is the one thing that never goes away, even if you ignore it,” he says.
- Cyber-attackers are disguising malware as a video file depicting a fake sex scandal involving United States President Donald Trump. The email-based attack was discovered by cybersecurity researchers at Trustwave who were reviewing their spam traps. Targets are sent an email with the attachment TRUMP_SEX_SCANDAL_VIDEO.jar”. Those who click on the malicious Java Archive (JAR) file unwittingly install the Qnode Remote Access Trojan (RAT) onto their computer.
- Mongolia’s prime minister resigned Thursday following protests and public outrage over the treatment of a coronavirus patient and her newborn baby. Landlocked Mongolia reported just a handful of Covid-19 cases last year after imposing strict border controls, but in November its first domestic transmissions caused a new wave of lockdowns and restrictions. Anger mounted this week after TV footage showed a woman who appeared to have recently given birth being moved to an infectious disease centre wearing only hospital pyjamas and plastic slippers, despite temperatures dipping to minus 25 degrees Celsius. After protests outside government buildings on Wednesday, the Mongolian politician apologised on behalf of the government and said he would stand down immediately. “Unfortunately, we made mistake during relocating that mother,” admitted Prime Minister Khurelsukh Ukhnaa Thursday. “It was heartbreaking to see how she was treated.” “As a prime minister, I must take the responsibility.”
- Biden’s swearing in ceremony had 87,073 viewers. (87K / 81,000,000 votes = 0.1%) 1/10th of 1 percent of Biden’s alleged voters bothered to watch his swearing in ceremony? While Trump’s Farewell address had 1.2 MILLION viewers.
- A relatively new crypto-mining malware that surfaced last year and infected thousands of Microsoft SQL Server (MSSQL) databases has now been linked to a small software development company based in Iran. The attribution was made possible due to an operational security oversight, said researchers from cybersecurity firm Sophos, that led to the company’s name inadvertently making its way into the cryptominer code. MrbMiner sets about its task by carrying out brute-force attacks against the MSSQL server’s admin account with various combinations of weak passwords. Upon gaining access, a Trojan called “assm.exe” is downloaded to establish persistence, add a backdoor account for future access (username: Default, password: @fg125kjnhn987), and retrieve the Monero (XMR) cryptocurrency miner payload that’s run on the targeted server. According to Sophos, these payloads — called by various names such as sys.dll, agentx.dll, and hostx.dll, were deliberately-misnamed ZIP files, each of which contained the miner binary and a configuration file, among others.
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News Burst 22 January 2021 – Bonus IMG
Hindu God of the Sun
The discovery of an ancient idol, believed to be that of the Hindu god of the Sun, in a remote village in the Indian state of Himachal Pradesh has triggered a wave of excitement among local people. It was found in Pangana Village, situated in the Pir Panjal range of Himalayas. Rugved Milind Thakur, the top administrator in the state’s town Mandi, which is where Pangana is, told: “The idol was found during digging work, adjacent to Dehri temple, for the purpose of building a residential complex. The digging has been stopped now”. Many residents of the area view the ancient idol’s discovery as a miracle. Himender Bali Him, the president of Suket Culture, Literature and Jan Kalyan Manch (a local cultural organisation) told that it is intriguing the Sun God depicted by the stone idol is wearing shoes which indicates to Persian (modern-day Iran) influence.
News Burst 22 January 2021 – Bonus IMG
World Hugging Day On January 21st
News Burst 22 January 2021 – Bonus Video
Myrtle Beach, South Carolina – January 2021
News Burst 22 January 2021 – Bonus Video
Colton, California – January 2021
News Burst 22 January 2021 – Earthquakes
Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
125 °C / 257 °F
Google has fired Margaret Mitchell, the founder and co-head of its artificial intelligence ethics unit, for violating the company’s code of conduct. The firing came less than three months after the controversial exit of another senior figure in the company’s AI ethics unit, Timnit Gebru.
A London court has sentenced an oil company executive to three-and-a-half years in jail for his role in a $17 million bribery scandal in post-invasion Iraq.
Archaeologists are gushing after “an extraordinary find” of a perfectly preserved chariot with “no parallel in Italy thus far” was made at Pompeii.
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