News Burst 25 January 2021
News Burst 25 January 2021 – Live Feed. By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 25 January 2021 – Featured News
- Australia’s treasurer has advised the tech giants to accept that their platforms will have to start paying for content, amid threats from Facebook and Google to limit services in the country if such a policy is enacted. Canberra is finalizing legislation that would require the internet behemoths to obtain licenses to use content created by Australian news outlets. Both companies have warned that they would retaliate over the revenue-sharing scheme, with Google saying last week that it would remove its search engine from Australia, and Facebook declaring that it would strip news from the feeds of all Australian users.
- UK Considering Australia-Style COVID ‘Quarantine Hotels’ for International Travellers. A system similar to that employed by the governments of Australia and New Zealand, in which hotels used to quarantine international arrivals are likely to be established, is being taken seriously. According to this approach, it would be legally mandated for travellers entering the UK to carry out a 10-day quarantine in a hotel for which they would have to foot the bill. In Australia, travellers have to pay for their hotel room at a select number of Covid-19 quarantine facilities where they have all of their meals brought to their room throughout the 14-day stay.
- A 7.0-magnitude earthquake and several aftershocks have rattled Chile, triggering panic as authorities issued a nationwide tsunami alert while only seeking to evacuate the country’s largest research station in Antarctica. The strongest of over half a dozen jolts struck South Shetland Islands 216 kilometers northeast of Chile’s O’Higgins scientific base at 8:36pm, while another 5.8 quake shook the Chile-Argentina border region close to the capital, Santiago around 30 minutes later. Chile’s largest Antarctic installation, Base Presidente Eduardo Frei Montalva, was evacuated as a precaution. “Our staff is protected in a safe place without incident,” the Chilean Air Force said on Twitter.
- On Thursday, police had to break up a 400-person wedding at a Jewish school in north London. The organisers face a £10,000 fine for breaking lockdown rules. The school said it had no knowledge of the wedding’s existence.
- A group of workers at Amazon’s Bessemer, Alabama, warehouse filed paperwork in November for an election to decide whether to be represented by the Retail, Wholesale and Department Store Union, a rare step for workers at a company whose U.S. workforce isn’t unionized. The NLRB, which oversees union votes, earlier this month said the vote would be conducted by mail, citing standards set up during the pandemic to keep workers and staffers safe. Amazon objected to the NLRB’s decision. The world’s largest online retailer said that a mail election raised the risk of fraud and the coercion of workers.
- China’s legislature passed a law on Friday that gives its coast guard more freedom to fire on foreign vessels. According to the text of the law released by China’s Xinhua, it aims to safeguard “national sovereignty, security and maritime rights.” The law allows China’s Coast Guard to take “all necessary means”, including the use of weapons, to stop or prevent threats from foreign vessels. The law will allow the coast guard to stop and board vessels in China’s “jurisdictional waters”. In the South China Sea, Beijing and several Southeast Asian countries have overlapping claims.
- Gender-Neutral Playing Cards. “If we have this hierarchy that the king is worth more than the queen,” Ms. Mellink, young forensic psychologist from Oegstgeest, Netherlands, said in a press interview, “then this subtle inequality influences people in their daily life (sic!). Even subtle inequalities like this do play a big role.”
- “The system exists against the odds,” said Brian Powell, a data scientist at NASA’s High Energy Astrophysics Science Archive Research Center about the source of starlight that was mysteriously brightening and dimming some 1,900 light-years away. The source, named TIC 168789840, is a system of three pairs of binary stars: three different stellar couplets revolving around three different centers of mass, but with the trio remaining gravitationally bound to one another and circling the galactic center as a single star system. “Just the fact that it exists blows my mind,” said first author, Powell. “I’d love to just be in a spaceship, park next to this thing and see it in person.” Although several of other six-star systems have been discovered this is the first in which the stars within each of those three pairings pass in front of and behind each other, eclipsing the other member of its stellar ballet, at least from the TESS space telescope’s view.
- Nepal – Fifteen different associations from the agriculture sector on Saturday announced the formation of a struggle committee and protest programmes against the government’s decision to introduce foreign investment in the agriculture sector. “It is sure that foreign direct investment in the agriculture sector will turn the agriculture entrepreneurs associated in the sector to labourers and it will impact the development of domestic entrepreneurship,” reads the statement.
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News Burst 25 January 2021 – Bonus IMG
In the distant future, a billion miles from Earth, like a 21st-Century version of Jules Verne’s Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea, a robotic, motor-less NASA submarine facsimile of Verne’s Nautilus, will probe the depths of Kraken Mare, the largest lake on Saturn’s, Earthlike moon, Titan, shrouded in a golden haze of gaseous nitrogen. This immense 1000-foot-deep body of methane is nearly the size of all five Great Lakes combined.
News Burst 25 January 2021 – Bonus Video
Karachi, Pakistan 23rd January 2021
News Burst 25 January 2021 – Bonus Video
Sergeant Leonard Pretko, USAF, describes a mass sighting of 9 disc crafts over Hickam Air Force Base in Hawaii, 1950.
News Burst 25 January 2021 – Earthquakes
Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above
1.400 °C / 2,552 °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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