News Burst 23 June 2021 - Get The News!

News Burst 23 June 2021

News Burst 23 June 2021 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.

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News Burst 23 June 2021 – Featured News

  • The scientist who funded the Wuhan Institute of Virology’s ‘gain of function’ research on coronaviruses, which many now believe to be the source of the pandemic, has finally been removed from a position of investigative authority. As we previously reported, Peter Daszak – a noted friend and colleague of Dr. Anthony Fauci – was tapped to head up The Lancet’s UN backed commission to investigate the origins of the coronavirus that caused a global pandemic. The British scientist was picked despite the fact that he was intimately associated with the Wuhan lab, had repeatedly dismissed the lab leak hypothesis a ‘dangerous conspiracy theory’, and created a pressure campaign via a letter published by The Lancet to force the scientific community into avoiding looking into the lab as a potential source of the outbreak. Daszak was also the lead investigator for the World Health Organisation investigation that determined within 3 hours of visiting the Wuhan lab in February 2021 that there was no leak purely based on the word of researchers there. Daszak was later employed as an ‘expert fact checker’ by Facebook when it was monitoring and removing ‘misinformation’ about the origins of COVID on its platform, much of which was credible scientific research. Facebook has since reversed the policy of banning any posts containing information suggesting COVID-19 was “man-made”. It became abundantly clear that Daszak has the biggest motive to dismiss the lab leak notion, yet he kept landing roles in investigating it.

 

  • $ 500 Universal Basic Income payments tested in Upstate NY. During the pilot program, funded by private donations, 100 county residents making less than $ 46,900 annually will get $ 500 a month for a year. For researchers, the pilot could give them a fuller picture of what happens when a range of people are sent payments that guarantee a basic living.

 

  • A team of scientists has recently discovered indications that Venus may still be geologically active. This could mean that researchers can study the Earth’s planetary sibling and learn more about the early days of our planet and faraway worlds. The team used old radar images from NASA’s Magellan mission, which ended in 2004, to study the surface of Venus. According to media reports, the scientists found places where chunks of crust were sliding and turning like “pack ice”. Since the lowlands that the scientists observed were relatively young, it reveals that the geological activity that triggers the motion happened not too long ago and there’s a possibility that it’s still happening today.

 

  • Three stones discovered in KwaHlathi in South Africa’s KwaZulu-Natal Province last week are not diamonds, but quartz crystal, whose value is significantly lower than diamonds, according to the Daily Mail. More than 1,000 fortune hunters rushed to the South African village in search of what they desperately believed to be diamonds last week. Researchers stated that the site rested near a sill of volcanic rock named dolerite which was not in a zone where diamond occurrences are usually present.

 

  • Advocacy group Citizens for Greater Idaho issued a 41-page proposal to relocate several rural, majority-Republican counties in Oregon, to neighboring Idaho. In order for such a move to take place, the matter has to be approved by both the Idaho and Oregon state legislatures, as well as the US Congress. The eastern Oregon counties include: Idaho, Baker, Grant Lake, Malheur, Sherman, Union and Jefferson. All seven counties heavily supported former US President Donald Trump in the 2020 presidential election. Idaho would have to amend its state constitution, as the document defines the state’s boundaries.

 

  • Nepal’s Prime Minister Khadga Prasad Sharma Oli claimed on Monday that yoga actually originated in Nepal since “modern-day India” didn’t exist at that time. “It was [Nepal] that a sage-like Patanjali was born and Kapil Muni (another Hindu sage) practised yoga. Indians conceal such facts,” the Nepalese Prime Minister said at an event in Kathmandu organised to mark the International Day of Yoga. Prime Minister Narendra Modi, described yoga as an “invaluable gift” of ancient Indian traditions. “If there are threats to humanity, yoga often gives us a way of holistic health. Yoga also gives us a happier way of life. I am sure yoga will continue to play its preventive, as well as positive role in healthcare of the masses,” the Indian prime minister remarked.

 

  • India has been sensitive to any criticism about its policy on Jammu and Kashmir, a regional flashpoint controlled by both New Delhi and Islamabad. The South Asian nuclear powers have fought several wars over the region, but its final status remains unsettled. Both India and Pakistan claim the Muslim-majority region in its entirety. A federal adviser to India’s Ministry of Information and Broadcasting on Tuesday accused a top Indian university of publishing “subversive” separatist literature after one dissertation accused Delhi of carrying out a “forceful occupation” in Kashmir.

 

  • The Vishwa Hindu Parishad (India’s Universal Hindu Council), has been pressing demands to check missionaries and Islamic outfits engaged in “religious conversions”. The VHP, an ally of the ruling Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) has demanded federal regulations against such acts. In a video message, General Secretary Surendra Jain said, “It is now clear how disgusting and anti-national their conspiracy is. Earlier they used to target vulnerable people, but they crossed all limits when they targeted deaf children. Some of these children have also disappeared. This suggests that they can be brainwashed into terrorism”.

 

  • Earlier in June, the Danish newspaper Politiken published an article in which twelve former members of the Danish Radio Girls’ Choir testified about a sexualised environment in the choir between 2001 and 2010. The chief conductor during that period was the current director of the Malmö Opera, Michael Bojesen. After the revelation, Bojesen took a timeout from his assignment at the opera and chose to resign as chairman of Denmark’s State Art Foundation, the country’s largest. However, last week, Bojesen returned to his office, and the Malmö Opera’s board has expressed its full confidence in him. Subsequently, though, more women testified about experiencing harassment and psychological abuse even before Bojesen’s time. The girls’ choir’s former chief conductor, Tage Mortensen, who led the choir between 1965 and 2000, was singled out as the perpetrator.

 

  • Despite physically punishing children having been banned in the Scandinavian country for nearly a quarter of a century, it remains a regular experience for one-eighth of Danish children, a national survey of parents of 50,000 children carried out by the National Research and Analysis Centre for Welfare (Vive) has revealed. For immigrant-background children, though, the proportion is alarmingly higher and amounts to one-third.
    Denmark’s ban on physically admonishing children was passed in 1997, nearly 25 years ago, which is why Per Schultz Jørgensen, the deputy chairman of the Children’s Council, said he is shaken by the results of the survey. According to Schultz Jørgensen, a professor emeritus of social psychology, this survey reveals “failing integration” and reflects a situation when many immigrants are outside the labour market and living in parallel societies.

 

  • Swedish national broadcaster SVT science reporter Bodil Appelquist has claimed she had to stop doing research on the possible origin of the coronavirus, following demands from her editorial staff. Appelquist ventured that the Swedish Civil Contingencies Agency (MSB) and the media have jointly labelled the lab origin version, which has circulated since the start of the pandemic, a conspiracy theory.

 

  • In March 2016 Valerie Bacot shot dead her pimp, Daniel Polette, and five years later she is going on trial for murder. Social media is full of messages of support for a woman who has gone on trial in France for murdering a man who abused her for years as her stepfather and later her husband and pimp. Her trial gets under way on Monday, 21 June in the town of Chalon-sur-Saone in Burgundy. Her lawyers said ahead of the trial that “the extreme violence that she suffered for 25 years and the fear that her daughter would be next” pushed her to kill Polette.

 

  • Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte has said he may jail people who refuse to get the shot against CVD. “If you don’t want to get vaccinated, leave the Philippines,” he said, as quoted by the PNA news agency. “Go to India if you want, or somewhere to America. But for as long as you are here and you are a human being and can carry the virus, you should get vaccinated. Choose – get vaccinated or get imprisoned?” Duterte, who is known for using straightforward and crass language in public, was quoted by the Rappler news website as saying, “If you don’t want to get vaccinated, I’ll have you arrested [and] then I’ll inject a vaccine into your buttocks.”

 

  • Justice delayed may be justice denied, but so, too, is justice rushed, as a slew of inappropriate CVD-linked prosecutions under a ‘special’ fast-track shows. British authorities are being over-zealous and dictatorial. A Crown Prosecution Service review has found that, in almost one-in-five cases brought for breaches of health protection regulations in England and Wales, people were wrongly charged. But, with an additional 4,000-plus people prosecuted under the fast-track ‘Single Justice Procedure,’ this figure is likely to be even higher.

 

  • A new report by Brown University’s Costs of War Project provides a new insight into what many dubbed an epidemic of suicides among the US military. Based on data from the DoD, the VA and secondary sources, the study found that at least four times as many military lives were lost to suicide than to combat in wars launched since the 9/11 terrorist attack. Since President George W. Bush launched his global War on Terror in 2001, 7,057 service members have been killed in military operations. Over the same period, an estimated 5,116 active-duty personnel died by suicide. Between 2011 and 2020, 1,193 National Guard service members and 1,607 Reserve component service members also took their own lives. The suicide death toll among veterans of those wars was conservatively estimated at 22,261. The numbers totals 30,177 – more than four times higher than the combat deaths.

 

  • French TV’s Sonia Mabrouk is a standout figure on the media landscape. The Tunisian-born Muslim, who took French citizenship in her adopted homeland in 2010, continues to attract attention and make a name for herself on TV and radio by fighting the fight against intersectionality – a post-modern enemy that comes in many guises. She picks apart the contradictions and exposes the hypocrisy of woke ideology while simultaneously revealing the lack of any real plan at the core of what she calls this “deconstructive” movement. “Without resistance,” she says, “we are heading straight for a civilisation of the void, a civilisation of ‘without’. Without ties, without roots, without culture and, at the end of the road, without civilisation. There will no longer be any allegiance to a natural higher order. Our only reference will be ourselves. Our only standard will be our body. All in the name of absolute fantasy freedom.” Mabrouk believes that a divisive identity politics to drive a wedge further between people.

 

  • The 2012 spy drama Argo, starring Ben Affleck and based on the real-life CIA operation, was a big publicity boost for the agency. Naturally, this led to questions about the CIA-Hollywood connection and, in one interview, Affleck commented “Probably Hollywood is full of CIA agents, and we just don’t know it.” When he was asked if he was working for the CIA Affleck replied, “I am, yes, and now you’ve blown my cover.” At the time these comments were widely interpreted as a joke, a flip response to an absurd question. But behind the scenes, Argo was supported by the CIA. In response to an eight-year-old FOIA request by British academic Matthew Alford, the CIA recently released over 200 pages of documents that shed new light on the “close working relationship” between the Agency and the makers of Argo, especially Affleck, the film’s director and star. A 2014 study by Michelle Pautz found that opinions of government agencies, levels of trust in the government and faith in the general direction of the country all improved after watching Argo, and the similarly CIA-supported film Zero Dark Thirty.

 

  • Yulin’s cruel dog meat festival gets underway as China activists attempt rescues. Chinese authorities have reportedly suspended train services to the venue – in a bid to apparently HAMPER animal rights activists attempts to save thousands of dogs from slaughter. The annual Yulin dog meat festival began on Monday and will last for 10 days – with more than 5,000 mutts set to be butchered and eaten by festival goers. In previous years activists have been able to save about 1,000 dogs from being killed by blocking trucks transporting the animals – but this year many animal rights supporters will not be able to make it with train services inexplicably halted, according to local residents. Two cities in China, Shenzhen and Zhuhai, have banned the eating of dogs in the wake of the coronavirus pandemic.
News Burst 23 June 2021

News Burst 23 June 2021 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 23 June 2021 - Moroccos Berber Granaries

​Morocco’s Berber Granaries

Research professor and civil society activist, Khalid Alaroud, saying: “I say, these collective granaries may be the first indication of the emergence of banks, because when we say a bank, it’s a secure place to protect property. These are as old as these mountains, it is difficult to even determine the date of their establishment, what we know today is that when these granaries developed their boards (tablet), and the board is by the way the law dictating how to manage these institutions, the oldest tablet known to researchers is the Agadir Oujarif tablet, written in 1492. It is known that writing does not begin until people start developing the history of their areas, which means that it goes back to the beginnings of human settlement.” The Minister of Culture of Morocco wants to nominate this historic site in the UNESCO World Heritage List.

News Burst 23 June 2021 – Bonus Video

Las Vegas, Nevada, 29 March 2019

News Burst 23 June 2021 – Earthquakes

Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above

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