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News Burst 22 October 2022 - Get The News!

News Burst 22 October 2022

News Burst 22 October 2022 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.

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News Burst 22 October 2022 – Featured News

  • More than 30 years after the fall of the Iron Curtain, Finland plans to erect a barbed-wire fence on its border with Russia dividing East and West, following the war in Ukraine. The prospective NATO member this week announced broad parliamentary support to replace its wooden fences, designed mainly to stop livestock from wandering across the 1,300-kilometre (800-mile) border, with sturdier barriers to keep Russians and migrants out. “Hopefully the work can start as quickly as possible,” Prime Minister Sanna Marin told reporters in Helsinki. The Finnish border guard says it is necessary to build between 130 and 260 kilometres (80-160 miles) of barriers in areas deemed most critical, particularly in southeastern Finland where most border traffic takes place.


  • A massive black hole whose mass is around twelve times that of our Sun has been discovered in relative proximity to our Solar System. Found by a team of astronomers led by the University of Alabama in Huntsville (UAH), the black hole appears to be located much closer to the Sun than other celestial bodies of its kind. “It is closer to the sun than any other known black hole, at a distance of 1,550 light years,” said Dr. Sukanya Chakrabarti, physics professor at the UAH and lead author of the study detailing the black hole’s discovery. “So, it’s practically in our backyard.” The “monster” black hole, as the university’s press release called it, was found after astronomers combed through the data of nearly 200,000 binary stars that was released by the European Space Agency’s Gaia mission, following up on sources with spectrographic measurements from telescopes.


  • European leaders managed to agree on joint gas purchasing during a Thursday summit in Brussels but were not able to agree on imposing a price cap on Russian gas. The bloc has been considering the move over the past months – and their plans met backlash from Moscow, as Russian gas giant Gazprom adamantly said it would stop deliveries if Europe restricts the prices. Dr Gal Luft, co-director of the Institute for the Analysis of Global Security and a senior adviser to the United States Energy Security Council, told Sputnik what options are on the table for the EU, and described how the bloc is risking tanking its own economy by introducing new sanctions against Moscow.


  • Artem Uss, the son of a Russian provincial governor arrested in Italy on a US warrant, told the Milan court of appeal on Friday that he did not agree to be extradited, his lawyer said. “Uss did not concede to the extradition,” Vinicio Nardo told Sputnik. His extradition to the United States will be made part of the legal process that Italy opened against him. The lawyer said his defense would seek house arrest for the 40-year-old man. “We could not raise it at the hearing because it was called to identify him and ask him about the extradition. We will file the request,” Nardo explained. The US Department of Justice said Wednesday that Uss had been arrested alongside four other Russian nationals over his alleged involvement in a scheme to bypass US sanctions on Venezuelan oil exports. The Russian denies any wrongdoing. The Justice Department has six weeks to file the case against him, Nardo said. The entire legal procedure may last for six to seven months. The Russian embassy in Rome said Uss was arrested on Monday.


  • On October 20, Moroccan fertilizer company OCP Group opened the continent’s first innovatory fertilizer plant in Kaduna, northern Nigeria, local media reported. OCP Africa CEO Mohamed Anouar Jamali, Vice-President of West Africa Mohamed Hettiti, as well as Kaduna State Governor Nasir El- Rufai participated in the opening ceremony. “This facility is not only for the production of fertilizers, but also to have a profound impact on the agricultural value chain of the country,” the OCP Africa head pointed out. “OCP Africa is committed to contributing to the transformation of the food system on the continent, and Nigeria represents a strategic pole for our group.” According to Hattity, “the efficient use of custom fertilizers is one of the best ways to increase the productivity of farmers.”


  • Forbes magazine reported on Thursday that the Chinese app could be used to access American users’ information and even track their location, without users’ knowledge or consent. Social media platform TikTok vehemently denied report that suggested its parent company ByteDance planned to monitor US citizens via the app. “Forbes’ reporting about TikTok continues to lack both rigor and journalistic integrity. Specifically, Forbes chose not to include the portion of our statement that disproved the feasibility of its core allegation: TikTok does not collect precise GPS location information from US users, meaning TikTok could not monitor US users in the way the article suggested. TikTok has never been used to ‘target’ any members of the US government, activists, public figures or journalists, nor do we serve them a different content experience than other users,” the company stated on Twitter.


  • Global financial markets should brace for a period of decline that echoes the crashes of the 1970s and 2008, according to renowned economist and New York University professor Nouriel Roubini. The central banks will eventually give up on their monetary policy tightening before inflation is ever defeated. “It’s going to get ugly, the recession, and you’ll have a financial crisis,” Roubini warned. According to Roubini, the result of all this will be a period that combines the worst of the 1970s and the Global Financial Crisis. “This is just the beginning of that pain. Wait until it’s real pain. And then you have a major financial institution that may crack globally, not in the US maybe now, but certainly internationally,” he said. “There are a couple of firms that are huge and systemic. They can go under. You might have another Lehman effect, then the Fed will have to wimp out. You’ll have a severe recession and you’ll have a financial market shock. They’re going to wimp out for sure,” the economist warned. Roubini came to prominence for predicting the financial crisis of 2008-09 and was dubbed ‘Doctor Doom’ by Wall Street.


  • A consortium of European investment firms have raised $200 million to fight deforestation in Africa, warning that the increasing consumption of charcoal by the continent’s nations is putting pressure on forests, as per Bloomberg. According to the media outlet, the use of wood-based fuel jumped 90% in Africa to 34.9 million tons in 2020. “When African people are suffering immensely from energy poverty, lack of clean drinking water and starvation, the last thing on their minds would be deforestation and the supply of sustainable wood products to the West. African people need to cut trees from the forests to provide themselves with warmth in winter and fuel for cooking,” said Dr. Mamdouh G. Salameh, an international oil economist and a global energy expert. “Therefore, funds raised by western investment firms to combat deforestation in sub-Saharan Africa is a luxury, if not immature, offering to African people who don’t know how to stave off starvation or keep themselves warm in the cold weather,” he explained.


  • EU leaders have instructed the European Commission to prepare proposals on ways of using frozen Russian assets to rebuild Ukraine, Russian media reported on Friday. The statement comes as EU leaders wrapped up a two-day summit in Brussels. “We have to talk about the use of [frozen] assets that we have – Russian [frozen] assets. We have over €300 billion ($292 billion) of [frozen] assets and how we can use them in benefit of Ukraine,” Estonian Prime Minister Kaja Kallas said on Friday, as quoted by CNN. Legally, the frozen funds still belong to Russia or its citizens. In order to spend those assets, the EU needs to find a way of confiscating them. According to media reports, EU leaders will discuss the possible confiscation of frozen Russian assets at a summit in Brussels in May.


  • The Biden administration and billionaire entrepreneur Elon Musk have been engaged in talks on the possibility of providing the Starlink satellite internet service to Iran amid anti-government protests in the country, CNN reported on Friday. White House officials have talked with Musk about providing Iran the internet service, which has also been provided to Ukraine, as a way of supporting the protest movement, the report said. Public demonstrations began across Iran following the death of 22-year old Mahsa Amini in September, allegedly at the hands of the country’s so-called Morality Police for improperly wearing of a hijab. The Iranian authorities contend Amini died of a heart attack. However, getting terminals needed to activate Starlink into Iran will be a bigger and more dangerous challenge than it was in Ukraine, the report said. Musk noted last week that there are “very few” Starlink terminals operating in Iran at present.


  • Bernard Arnault, the owner of luxury-goods brand Louis Vuitton, told French Radio Classique on Monday that he had sold his private jet. The move came after Twitter was flooded with accounts such as ‘i_fly_Bernard’ and ‘laviondebernard’, which tracked Arnault’s private aircraft and reported on its carbon footprint or the atmospheric pollution it caused. The plane, a Canada-made Bombardier Global 7500, is reportedly the largest business jet currently on the market. According to Reuters, the price of a new Bombardier 7500 started at $73 million back in 2019. Renting one costs around $10,650 an hour, according to the Paramount Business Jet website. Media reports claim Arnault used his jet quite often. A 2019 report by Forbes claimed he traveled in the private plane at least once a month.


  • The Conversation) If an alien were to look at Earth, many human technologies – from cell towers to fluorescent light bulbs – could be a beacon signifying the presence of life. The modern scientific search for extraterrestrial intelligence began in 1959 when astronomers Giuseppe Cocconi and Philip Morrison showed that radio transmissions from Earth could be detected by radio telescopes at interstellar distances. The same year, Frank Drake, launched the first SETI search, Project Ozma, by pointing a large radio telescope a two nearby Sun-like stars to see if he could detect any radio signals coming from them. Following the invention of the laser in 1960, astronomers showed that visible light could also be detected from distant planets. These first, foundational attempts to detect radio or laser signals from another civilization were all looking for focused, powerful signals that would have been intentionally sent to the solar system and meant to be found. The search for intentional radio and laser signals is still one of the most popular SETI strategies today. However, this approach assumes that extraterrestrial civilizations want to communicate with other technologically advanced life. Humans very rarely send targeted signals into space, and some scholars argue that intelligent species may purposefully avoid broadcasting out their locations. This search for signals that no one may be sending is called the SETI Paradox.


  • Humanity has just gained its best-ever views of Jupiter’s Great Red Spot, a storm large enough to swallow Earth whole that has raged for centuries in the gas-giant planet’s atmosphere. Scientists know the feature is generally anticyclonic—spinning counterclockwise. They also know it is much higher and colder than most of Jupiter’s upper atmosphere; it might better be called the Great Cold Spot because it rises far above the surrounding clouds, expanding and cooling as it goes. Like most of Jupiter’s cloud deck, it is rich in ammonia. What they still do not know is how the storm has endured for so long, or how deep it swirls into Jupiter. In recent decades it has slowly become more circular than oval, for reasons unknown, leading some researchers to suspect it is on the verge of dissipating. No one fully understands the origins of its reddish color, either.
News Burst 22 October 2022

News Burst 22 October 2022 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 22 October 2022 - Shark in The Lake

Shark in The Lake

Underwater shark statue at the bottom of Lake Neuchâtel in Switzerland. The lake is the largest within Switzerland, spanning 218 square kilometers over four Swiss states. Lake Neuchâtel is quite deep, reaching about 500 meters deep at its deepest.

News Burst 22 October 2022 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 21 October 2022 - Anubis


An Anubis statue in Tut Ankh Amun’s tomb. Photo taken during the Carter expedition, 1922.

News Burst 22 October 2022 – Bonus Video

Saint Paul, Minnesota, May 2022

News Burst 22 October 2022 – Bonus Video

San Diego’s North Park, 12 October 16 2018

News Burst 22 October 2022 – Bonus Video

Northern Lights From The Island Of Senja In Norway

News Burst 22 October 2022 – Bonus Video

International Arms Transfers by the US from 1950-2017

News Burst 22 October 2022 – Earthquakes

Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above

News Burst 31 March 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 31 March 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 31 March 2023News Burst 31 March 2023 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 31 March 2023 - Featured News Major oil companies have made record profits as a result of the conflict in Ukraine and should pay to...

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News Burst 30 March 2023News Burst 30 March 2023 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 30 March 2023 - Featured News Elon Musk and a group of artificial intelligence experts and industry executives are calling for a...

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News Burst 29 March 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 29 March 2023News Burst 29 March 2023 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 29 March 2023 - Featured News The collapse of the Western financial system is a mathematical certainty because recent rate hikes...

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News Burst 28 March 2023News Burst 28 March 2023 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 28 March 2023 - Featured News Saudi National Bank chairman resigns for 'personal reasons' days after his comments on Credit Suisse...

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News Burst 27 March 2023 – Get The News!

News Burst 27 March 2023News Burst 27 March 2023 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 27 March 2023 - Featured News Former President Donald Trump told his supporters on Saturday that President Joe Biden is turning the...

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News Burst 26 March 2023News Burst 26 March 2023 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 26 March 2023 - Featured News Archaeologists have unearthed several pieces of statues of ancient Egyptian royalty at a temple near...

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