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News Burst 26 August 2022 - Get The News!

News Burst 26 August 2022

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.

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News Burst 26 August 2022 – Featured News

  • Facebook, Instagram, WhatsApp and Twitter have removed an influence operation from their networks that promoted U.S. foreign policy interests abroad, according to a report on Wednesday by researchers from the Stanford Internet Observatory and the research company Graphika. It was the first time that an influence campaign pushing U.S. interests abroad had been discovered and taken down from the social media platforms. The operation, which ran for almost five years on eight social networks and messaging apps, promoted the views, values ​​and goals of the United States while attacking the interests of Russia, China, Iran and other countries, the researchers found. The accounts behind the operation often posed as news outlets or took on the personas of people who didn’t exist, posting content in at least seven languages, including Russian, Arabic and Urdu. The posts criticized countries like Russia for engaging in “imperialist wars” in Syria and Africa, while praising American aid efforts in Central Asia and Iraq.


  • Britain’s drinks and food industry raised the alarm over the availability of carbon dioxide after soaring energy prices forced a major producer to pause its operations. CF Fertilisers UK took a decision to temporarily halt ammonia production at its Billingham plant, which produces CO2 as a by-product that is used to put fizz into beer and stun poultry and pigs before slaughter.


  • Thailand’s Constitutional Court suspended Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-ocha from official duties, after deciding to hear a petition seeking review of his legally mandated eight-year term limit. The petition was filed by the main opposition party, which argued that Prayuth’s time spent as head of a military junta after he staged a coup when he was army chief in 2014 should count towards his constitutionally stipulated eight-year term.


  • Angolans voted in a tight race in which the main opposition coalition has its best-ever chance of victory, as millions of young people left out of its oil-fueled booms are expected to express frustration with nearly five decades of MPLA rule.


  • In August 2020, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi fulfilled a decade-old campaign promise: breaking ground on a Hindu temple at Ram Janmabhoomi, a site in the Northern Indian city of Ayodhya, where the deity Rama is believed to have been born. Hindu and Muslim religious groups have battled, often violently, for ownership of the site, which was home to the Babri Masjid Mosque from 1527 until it was demolished by a violent Hindu nationalist mob in 1992. That attack set off six weeks of rioting that claimed over 2,000 lives across the country and has had ripple effects for decades. But on August 5, Modi laid an 88-pound silver brick for the new temple’s foundation, as onlookers chanted “Jai Shri Ram,” or “Victory to Lord Ram,” a seemingly innocuous phrase that has come to signal Modi and the ruling Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP)’s increasingly exclusionary Hindu nationalism.


  • Another dramatic spike in natural gas prices appears to have ended any hopes that Europe’s inflation battle is set to ease, with financial markets now bracing for higher prices, a faster pace of interest rate hikes and a deeper economic downturn. Energy companies reaping record profits from soaring oil and gas prices have helped global dividend payments to shareholders soar above pre-pandemic levels and to a record quarterly high.


  • Japan will restart more idled nuclear plants and look at developing next-generation reactors, Prime Minister Fumio Kishida said, setting the stage for a major policy shift on nuclear energy a decade after the Fukushima disaster.


  • The water levels of the Yangtze River have plunged amid a severe drought in China, revealing a trio of Buddhists statues believed to be 600 years old. They were sitting on a submerged island off the southwestern city of Chongqing, China’s state-run press agency Xinhua reported. The three statues were found on the highest part of the island reef, called Foyeliang, and date to the Ming and Qing dynasties. One of the statues depicts a monk perched on a lotus pedestal. The Yangtze, the world’s third-longest river, is one among several bodies of water in China drying up during the extreme heat wave, with temperatures in some cities surpassing 104 degrees Fahrenheit.


  • India’s New Delhi Television sought to block Gautam Adani’s attempt to acquire a majority stake in the news network, saying regulatory restrictions meant the bid from the billionaire tycoon’s group could not proceed. NDTV is regarded by some as one of the few independent voices in India’s rapidly polarizing media landscape.


  • The Museum of the Bible in Washington, D.C. returned a more than 1,000-year-old handwritten gospel to the Greek Orthodox Church on Tuesday. It was transferred to an Eastern Orthodox Church during a private ceremony in New York. The manuscript, which had been looted from a Greek Monastery in World War I and was acquired by the museum at a Christie’s auction in 2011, is expected to be repatriated next month to the Kosinitza Monastery in northern Greece. There, for hundreds of years, it had been used in religious services, along with more than 400 volumes, before being taken by Bulgarian forces in 1917.


  • Twitter is facing more employee departures, company executives told staff, as leaders sought to address multiple challenges, including whistleblower allegations and a legal battle with billionaire Elon Musk. Employee attrition is currently 18.3%, Twitter executives said during a company-wide meeting.


  • Joe Biden announced Wednesday that he will forgive $10,000 in federal student debt for most borrowers, fulfilling a campaign pledge and delivering financial relief to millions of Americans. Biden will cancel up to $20,000 for recipients of Pell Grants. The relief will be limited to Americans earning under $125,000 per year, or $250,000 for married couples or heads of households. The relief is also capped at the amount of a borrower’s outstanding eligible debt, per the Education Department.


  • New York state’s highest court has agreed to allow former movie producer Harvey Weinstein to appeal his rape and sexual assault conviction, offering Weinstein a distant chance of being granted a new trial. Chief Judge Janet DiFiore “granted leave to appeal” Aug. 19, the court wrote in a letter dated Monday that was sent to Weinstein’s lawyers, and reviewed by Reuters on Wednesday. The letter did not detail what grounds may have led to the decision and it has no bearing on further rape charges against him in California.


  • Nearly three in ten Americans are unsure about continuing to support Kiev in the conflict, a new poll has shown. The survey suggests waning support for US involvement as the conflict drags on, contributing to surging inflation on the home front. In fact, 40% of Americans now agree with the statement that “the problems of Ukraine are none of our business, and we should not interfere.” That compares with 31% when the same question was asked in April.


  • The fallout of the sanctions imposed on Russia over the conflict in Ukraine has turned Europe into “the third world of the Western world economies,” a senior contributor to Forbes magazine has claimed. “These days, the European stock market is the worst in the Western world,” under-performing the US by ten basis points, Kenneth Rapoza pointed out in his article on Tuesday. “The most significant headwind” for such a state of affairs has been the “Russian sanctions on energy as punishment for its war with Ukraine,” Rapoza insisted. Those restrictions “set off a massive commodity price spike that’s hurt the European economy the most,” he added. The author advised investors against putting their money into Europe, at least until Brussels figures out how to compensate for the massive reduction in energy supply from Russia, and how to mitigate the harmful impact of its own sanctions.


  • A Covid-19 pill lauded by the World Health Organization (WHO) may be of little or no benefit to patients aged between 40 and 65, a new study by Israeli researchers has suggested. Published in the New England Journal of Medicine on Wednesday, the study involved 109,000 patients who had received Paxlovid. After analyzing different age brackets, the scientists concluded that the treatment did little to improve the conditions of patients aged 40 to 65. The analysis, however, is based on data obtained from the Israeli health system as opposed to observing patients in a randomized study with a control group – something which represents a departure from practices held as the standard for such research, AP pointed out.


  • Scorching heat, which has already hit almost half of our planet, led to the lowering of river levels and the draining of reservoirs, which in turn resulted in an array of curious artifacts reemerging from the water.
    Buddhist Statues
    Three Buddhist statues was found after plunging water levels of the Yangtze River revealed a submerged island in China’s southwestern city of Chongqing earlier this summer.
    The trio, which is believed to be 600 years old, were discovered on the highest part of the island reef. One of the statues, called Foyeliang, shows a monk apparently sitting on a lotus pedestal.
    13 Million-Year Dinosaur Footprints
    In Texas, a severe drought that dried up a river has exposed two ancient reptiles’ footprints in the Lone Star state’s Dinosaur Valley State Park.
    Spokesperson Stephanie Salinas explained that “most tracks that have recently been uncovered and discovered at different parts of the river in the park belong to […] a dinosaur that would stand, as an adult, about 15 feet (4 meters) tall and (weigh) close to seven tons”.
    In addition, archaeologists found traces of Sauroposeidon, which in its adult state reached about the height of 60 feet (18 meters) and weighed around 44 tons. Scientists believe the dinosaur footprints indicate that the reptile lived some 113 million years ago. According to representatives of the park, this is one of the world’s longest dinosaur trails ever found.
    ‘Spanish Stonehenge’
    The ancient Dolmen of Guadalperal, also known as “the Spanish Stonehenge”, has emerged from a reservoir near the capital Madrid as Spain faces its worst drought in 60 years.
    The monument, believed to date back to at least 5,000 B.C., is currently fully exposed in one corner of the Valdecanas Reservoir, where the water level decreased to about 28% of capacity due to scorching heat.
    The monument features a massive circle of about 150 standing stones, with some more than 1.8 meters tall, taking the form of an open oval.
    Ruins of Ancient Iraqi City
    A 3,400 year-old city has emerged from the depths of the Mosul Reservoir due to an extreme drought in Iraq, allowing archaeologists to study the ruins for only the second time since a dam was built nearby in the 1980s.
    Researchers think that the ruins may be of Zakhiku, a major hub for the Mittani Empire, which thrived on the banks of the Tigris River between 1,550 and 1,350 B.C. An international team of archaeologists discovered a large fortification with walls and towers, an industrial complex and a multi-story storage facility.
    They also found over 100 unfired clay tablets, imprinted with cuneiform, which archaeologists hope will offer them clues about the lives of the citizens of the Mittani Empire, or events when the city fell.
    Nero Bridge
    In heatwave-hit Rome, the Tiber River exposed the ruins of a bridge built under Emperor Nero, who ruled from 54 AD until his suicide in 68 AD.
    The bridge, which connected the Field of Mars with the opposite bank of the Tiber, was demolished in 500 to prevent the Goths from entering and vandalizing Rome. Since, it has been resting under the waters of the Tiber, reappearing only in rare cases when the river becomes critically shallow.
    The current water level in the Tiber River has reached its lowest in about half a century due to the ongoing drought.‘
    Hunger Stones’
    The unusually hot weather similarly led to so-called “hunger stones” resurfacing in some European rivers, including the Elbe and the Rhine.
    The mysterious stones, which are visible only during periods of severe drought, have various messages about previous disasters caused by water shortages.
    The oldest inscription on the “hunger stone” found in the Elbe River dates back to 1616 and reads, “If you see me, weep”.
    Echo of War
    The scorching heat also rode roughshod over the Danube River, where water levels plunged to record-law, exposing the hulks of more than 20 explosive-laden Nazi warships sunk during World War II near Serbia’s port town of Prahovo.
    The vessels were scuttled along the Danube by Nazi Germany’s Black Sea fleet in 1944 when they retreated from advancing Soviet forces. Many of the warships reportedly contain metric tons of ammunition and explosives and pose a threat to shipping.


  • The US Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) told its agents not to probe first son Hunter Biden’s so-called “laptop from Hell” for months, the New York Post has reported. The newspaper referred to Republican Senator Ron Johnson’s letter to Justice Department Inspector General Michael Horowitz, in which the GOP member in particular cited “individuals with knowledge” as saying that “local FBI leadership” had slow-walked the laptop investigation after the computer was recovered from a Delaware repair shop in December 2019. “These new allegations provide even more evidence of FBI corruption and renew calls for you to take immediate steps to investigate the FBI’s actions regarding the laptop,” Johnson wrote, referring to Horowitz.
News Burst 26 August 2022

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 26 August 2022 - Sperm Whales

Sperm Whales

​When sperm whales need a nap, they take a deep breath, dive down about 45 feet and arrange themselves into perfectly-level, vertical patterns. They sleep sound and still for up to two hours at a time between breaths, in pods of five or six whales, presumably for protection. No one knew whales slept vertically until a 2008 study documented this behavior. And no one captured really good photography of it in the wild until 2017.

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 26 August 2022 - Revelations

Congress Admits UFOs Not Man Made

After years of revelations about strange lights in the sky, first hand reports from Navy pilots about UFOs, and governmental investigations, Congress seems to have admitted something startling in print: it doesn’t believe all UFOs are “man-made.” Buried deep in a report that’s an addendum to the Intelligence Authorization Act for Fiscal Year 2023, a budget that governs America’s clandestine services, Congress made two startling claims. The first is that “cross-domain transmedium threats to the United States national security are expanding exponentially.” The second is that it wants to distinguish between UFOs that are human in origin and those that are not: “Temporary nonattributed objects, or those that are positively identified as man-made after analysis, will be passed to appropriate offices and should not be considered under the definition as unidentified aerospace-undersea phenomena,” the document states. Link

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 26 August 2022 - Fort Elvas - Portugal

Fort Elvas, Portugal

It’s not just a star fort. Look at the hill – it’s molded into a fortress. Can you imagine the scale of the work? The date of construction is not clear. It is known that the fort was already there during the Spanish siege of the town of Elvas in 1658.

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Bonus Video

Against All Odds, Survivors In A Dying Forest

The climate engineers are contaminating and cutting off the life giving flow of rain to forests all over the world. Trees are dying and incinerating, wildlife is disappearing. Now, against all odds, and in spite of the ever worsening weather warfare over the region, a miraculous outcome is taking place. All are needed in the critical battle to wake populations to what is coming, we must make every day count. ~ Dane Wigington

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Bonus Video

The Mystery At Magic Mesa

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Bonus Video

Skin Patch

A new Skin Patch injects medicine into the human body in less than 15 seconds with 100 invisible “snake fang” needles. The drug is related to the vaccine, and “because the patches are painless and easy to use, scientists hope to increase vaccination rates,” says Silicon Valley developers.
~ awakenedspecies

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Bonus Video

Replacing The Battery In An Electric Car – Spain, 1943

News Burst 26 August 2022 – Earthquakes

Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above

News Burst 4 December 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 4 December 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 4 December 2022News Burst 4 December 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 4 December 2022 - Featured News Some of Twitter’s highest-ranking staff blocked the spread of the Hunter Biden laptop story in...

News Burst 3 December 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 3 December 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 3 December 2022 News Burst 3 December 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News. Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 3 December 2022 - Featured News NASA’s chief scientist believes that there are extraterrestrial life beings out there....

News Burst 2 December 2022 – Get The News

News Burst 2 December 2022 – Get The News

News Burst 2 December 2022News Burst 2 December 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 2 December 2022 - Featured News There are various practices in Buddhism that differ from other religions. One of these...

News Burst 1 December 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 1 December 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 1 December 2022 News Burst 1 December 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News. Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 1 December 2022 - Featured News UK Prime Minister Rishi Sunak announced that the "golden era" of relations between Britain...

News Burst 30 November 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 30 November 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 30 November 2022 News Burst 30 November 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News. Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 30 November 2022 - Featured News “China social model”. Schwab's dire prediction (WEF & Great Reset) before...

News Burst 29 November 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 29 November 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 29 November 2022News Burst 29 November 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 29 November 2022 - Featured News Mauna Loa, the world’s largest active volcano, began to erupt on Sunday for the first time...

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