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News Burst 22 October 2020 - Live Feed

News Burst 22 October 2020

News Burst 22 October 2020 – Live Feed​. By Disclosure News.

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News Burst 22 October 2020 – Featured News

  • The project to develop an international standard to communicate whether travelers have been infected with COVID-19 called the CommonPass system is being led by Paul Meyer, the CEO of the Commons Project, a Swiss non-profit financed by the Rockefeller Foundation. Meyer insists countries are looking for better ways to “thoughtfully reopen” their borders as European countries start cutting down intra-EU travel once again. With CommonPass, travelers would take a test at a certified lab, then the results would be uploaded to their phone. Then they would complete any other health-related questionnaires required by the country to which they’re traveling. Before boarding, airlines can use CP to check whether travelers have met the entry requirements. This can be done by simply scanning a QR code generated by the app.


  • At least 70 artworks and ancient artefacts across three galleries on Berlin’s museum island were vandalized with an oily substance earlier this month, German media has reported. Objects including Egyptian sarcophagi, stone sculptures and 19th-century paintings held at the Pergamon Museum, the Alte Nationalgalerie and the Neues Museum sustained visible damage during the attack on 3 October, according to reports in the weekly Die Zeit and broadcaster Deutschlandfunk on Tuesday. News of the attack was kept from the public for more than two weeks.Police in the German capital said they had launched an investigation but would not comment on a motive behind the attack.


  • A 5.6-quake shook south-western Iceland on Tuesday afternoon, with the epicentre detected at a depth of 10 kilometres outside the town of Alftanes. Iceland’s Prime Minister Katrín Jakobsdóttir was interrupted by an earthquake while she was doing a live interview with the Washington Post. Suddenly her house started to shake, leaving the prime minister startled. However, Jakobsdóttir quickly laughed off the situation by saying “Well, this is Iceland.”


  • Radiation oncologist Wouter Vogel and oral and maxillofacial surgeon Matthijs Valstar at the Netherlands Cancer Institute were surprised to discover previously unknown glands in the back of the nasopharynx (upper part of the throat, behind the nose), which they called “tubarial glands”. The discovery happened as the scientists studied a new type of scan as part of their investigation of the side effects radiation can have on the head and neck.


  • NASA’s OSIRIS-REx probe successfully touched down on the ancient asteroid Bennu to collect a sample which will hopefully shed some light on the early universe and, possibly, the origins of life itself. The OSIRIS-REx – which stands for: Origins, Spectral Interpretation, Resource Identification, Security, Regolith Explorer – spacecraft briefly touched down on the asteroid located some 200 million miles (321 million kilometers) from Earth on Tuesday. At approximately 1:50 pm EDT, the probe descended 805 meters (2641 feet) from orbit, in a delicate process which took four hours, and extended its 3.35-meter sampling arm and touched the space rock for about 15 seconds. The craft steered past a two-storey-sized boulder, affectionately nicknamed “Mount Doom” by the NASA team, as it hovered over the sample collection site, known as “Nightingale,” before unleashing a short burst of nitrogen gas to kick up some samples of space dust.


  • According to a joint study by the Russian Venture Company and the Institute of National Projects, 54 percent of Russians think it is acceptable for the government to collect personal data for issuing passes for freedom to move around. Furthermore, 66 percent of respondents consider it acceptable for the state to collect information about who people have spent time with, in order to identify those potentially infected with the coronavirus. Despite a willingness to share data with the government, only 30 percent believe that state-collected data is protected, a number which is even lower among those with higher education (28 percent).


  • Kenyan Actor Nick Mutuma has broken his silence after sexual assault allegations resurfaced online. This comes after people on Twitter, demanded accountability, and pushed for a boycott of his Netflix movie, Sincerely Daisy, following the claims that emerged in 2017. The Twitter thread began with a screenshot of a private Whatsapp conversation posted by a third party. Mutuma has denied the allegations, saying it has impacted his personal and professional life. Meanwhile, singer and actress Patricia Kihoro has said she will no longer work with Mutuma or any other alleged abuser and a group of women on social media, are demanding Mutuma’s movie be removed and created the hashtag #BoycottNickMutuma to amplify their demands.


  • Germany has issued international arrest warrants for the two founders of the firm at the centre of the tax haven scandal exposed by the Panama Papers data leak, German media reported. Mossack Fonseca founders Juergen Mossack and Ramon Fonseca, suspected of tax evasion and associating with criminals, will be arrested if they enter the European Union, German newspaper Sueddeutsche Zeitung reported late Monday. The Panama Papers, a massive data leak in April 2016, exposed widespread tax avoidance and evasion using complex structures of offshore shell companies and caused an international outcry. At least 150 investigations have been opened in 79 countries to examine potential tax evasion or money laundering, according to the American Center for Public Integrity. Panama’s government meanwhile continues to petition the international community to remove it from several tax haven blacklists.


  • A group of Apollo Global Management Inc.’s APO, 5.97% independent board members will review Chief Executive Leon Black’s relationship with disgraced financier Jeffrey Epstein, according to people familiar with the matter. At a regularly scheduled meeting Tuesday morning, Black requested that the board’s conflict-committee members, which include Michael E. Ducey, A.B. Krongard and Pauline Richards, hire a law firm to examine his business dealings with Epstein, the people said. The committee interviewed a number of firms and selected Dechert LLP on Tuesday afternoon. The move is an effort by the Apollo co-founder to put to rest renewed speculation into the nature of his ties to Epstein, who was found dead in his Manhattan jail cell last year.


  • The US Defense Department wants to make major improvements to its biometric surveillance capabilities, starting with moving its databases and entire operational system to a cloud environment hosted by Amazon Web Services.The system is set up to provide biometric authentication and identification to troops throughout the world and connect with databases managed by other federal agencies—such as the Homeland Security Department and FBI—as well as international partners. ABIS is built on common standards used by the Army and the rest of the Defense Department, as well as “industry standards for system development and operational procedures.” While major improvements are covered under the second directive, the contractor will be expected to keep the current capabilities up-to-date, including developing and implementing a technology refresh plan “to prevent obsolescence and keep pace with technological improvements,” according to the performance work statement.
News Burst 22 October 2020

News Burst 22 October 2020 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 30 August 2020 - Pechatnoe Salt Lake

​Extreme Lunar Libration

One of the most beautiful landmarks on the Moon is almost completely invisible from Earth. Mare Orientale, located on the extreme western edge of the Moon, is a cosmic bullseye 600 miles wide. On Oct. 11th, amateur astronomer Howard Eskildsen did it from Ocala, Florida: “It is a rare privilege to see this much of Orientale basin,” says Eskildsen. “I was able to do it thanks to an extreme episode of lunar libration.”
Most of us learned in school that the same side of the Moon always faces Earth. That’s not entirely true. The Moon actually wobbles back and forth, rocking and rolling as it elliptically orbits Earth. These lunar librations allow us to “peek around the edges.” Over time, up to 59% of the lunar surface can be observed from Earth. “A libration big enough to reveal this much of Mare Orientale in sunlight occurs only a few times every 5-10 years,” says Eskildsen. “Another favorable libration occurs on November 29, 2021. After that, the libration shifts to other areas of the Moon and Orientale is not favorably librated again until around September of 2026.”

News Burst 22 October 2020 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 22 October 2020 - Live Feed- Wolf Of Wall Street

​“Wolf of Wall Street”

Goldman Sachs has reached a deal to pay the US Justice Department $2.8 billion for its role in a multi-billion dollar bribery scheme in Malaysia, according to a report. The investment banking giant — whose reputation has taken a battering over the scheme, after which fugitive financier Jho Low used proceeds to party with Paris Hilton and even helped bankroll the Martin Scorsese flick “Wolf of Wall Street” — will also admit wrongdoing but avoid a criminal conviction in the deal, Bloomberg reported. A Goldman subsidiary in Asia that helped raise money for a corrupt investment fund is expected to plead guilty this week, according to the Wall Street Journal. The parent company will admit fault but won’t file a guilty plea that could have crippled its business in the region, the paper reported. The so-called “deferrred prosecution agreement” will allow the US Justice Department to pursue charges against Goldman if the bank “errs again” within a specific timeframe, according to the Journal. All told, Goldman Sachs will have paid some $5 billion in fines — wiping out about two-thirds of a year’s profits — after settling up with the Justice Department, Malaysia and other agencies for their role in the scheme, according to reports.

News Burst 22 October 2020 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 22 October 2020 - Live Feed- Loretta Preska

“Intimate Information”

The controversial transcripts, long sought-after by some of Epstein’s victims and the media, are expected to shine an unprecedented light on Maxwell and Epstein’s life together and come from two days of depositions in 2016 for a since-settled libel case filed against Maxwell by Epstein accuser Virginia Roberts Giuffre. Maxwell’s legal team has argued the deposition contains “intimate” information about her sex life and other personal matters. Federal prosecutors say they believe Maxwell may have perjured herself during the testimony. The transcripts run to more than 400 pages. Tuesday’s order by District Judge Loretta Preska marks what appears to be a final and resounding defeat to Maxwell’s persistent attempts to keep the deposition secret.

News Burst 22 October 2020 – Bonus Video

Mothership in Portugal?

News Burst 22 October 2020 – Bonus Video


News Burst 22 October 2020 – Bonus Video

Back To Nature

Beluga whale saves IPhone from the sea in Norway

News Burst 22 October 2020 – Solar Activity

News Burst 22 October 2020 - Solar Activity

 Geomagnetic Storm

NOAA forecasters say there is a chance of minor G1-class geomagnetic storms on Oct. 22-23 when a high-speed stream of solar wind hits Earth’s magnetic field. The gaseous material is flowing from a northern hole in the sun’s atmosphere. Bright auroras may be seen in Alaska, Canada, and the countries of Scandinavia.

News Burst 22 October 2020 – Earthquakes

Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above

News Burst 27 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 27 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 27 September 2022News Burst 27 September 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 27 September 2022 - Featured News President Vladimir Putin has granted Russian citizenship to former U.S. security...

News Burst 26 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 26 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 26 September 2022News Burst 26 September 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 26 September 2022 - Featured News [Read Critically] “I will take you to the last frontier of food,” he explains Samantha...

News Burst 25 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 25 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 25 September 2022News Burst 25 September 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 25 September 2022 - Featured News Amid large-scale cancellations of flights at Beijing airport and massive military...

News Burst 24 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 24 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 24 September 2022News Burst 24 September 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 24 September 2022 - Featured News European Commission chief Ursula von der Leyen has warned Italy of consequences should it...

News Burst 23 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 23 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 23 September 2022News Burst 23 September 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 23 September 2022 - Featured News Ukraine said that Russia released 215 of its soldiers, including fighters who led the...

News Burst 21 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 21 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 21 September 2022News Burst 21 September 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 21 September 2022 - Featured News Lisa Raynes, a resident of the UK city of Stockport, has told the Manchester Evening News...

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