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News Burst 26 February 2023 - Get The News!

News Burst 26 February 2023

News Burst 26 February 2023 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.

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News Burst 26 February 2023 – Featured News

  • Thousands of people in the US intelligence community knew about illegal surveillance by the NSA, but Edward Snowden was the only one to speak out, renowned investigative journalist Seymour Hersh said in an exclusive interview with Afshin Rattansi’s show ‘Going Underground’ on RT. Hersh described as “quite interesting” the story of the former National Security Agency (NSA) contractor, who back in 2013 leaked a massive trove of classified documents revealing the agency’s extensive spying on the communications of American citizens and other shady practices. Snowden was “a kid really into computers, not into political science,” which is why he “recoiled” when he learned that the law, which banned intercepting the conversations of Americans without a warrant, was changed under the pretext of the War on Terror. There were 25,000 people employed by the NSA at that time, according to the Pulitzer Prize winner, and many of them knew that “the rules have changed.”

 

  • Penguin Random House has opted to publish unedited versions of Roald Dahl’s children’s books, after the UK-based company revised passages in more than a dozen works to scrub language deemed offensive, prompting allegations of censorship. The publisher announced the reversal on Friday, saying 17 of Dahl’s time-honored children’s books would be released in their original, unedited form in addition to updated versions, which contain altered sections related to topics such as a character’s weight, appearance, race or gender. “By making both… versions available, we are offering readers the choice to decide how they experience Roald Dahl’s magical, marvelous stories,” Francesca Dow, managing director of children’s books at Penguin Random House, said in a statement. “We also recognize the importance of keeping Dahl’s classic texts in print.”

 

  • ‘Jane Doe 1’, the woman raped by Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein in a Los Angeles hotel room in 2013, has revealed herself as Russian-born model-actress Evgeniya Chernyshova after the disgraced mogul was sentenced to an additional 16 years for sexually assaulting her. She told the Hollywood Reporter on Friday that she was “tired of hiding” and “want[ed] her life back.” Chernyshova encountered the producer when he introduced himself at the Los Angeles Italia Film Festival in 2013, having met him once briefly in Italy.

 

  • The Pentagon blew more than $1.5 million to shoot down three mysterious objects spotted in US and Canadian airspace earlier this month, multiple defense officials told the Wall Street Journal, though they suggested the true cost is likely higher. The $1.5 million figure provided to the Journal on Wednesday only covers the cost of the four AIM-9X Sidewinder missiles used to shoot down the ‘UFOs’ over Alaska, Lake Huron, and the Yukon region in Canada, excluding funds spent by the Coast Guard, Navy, and National Guard in searching for the debris. “The flights used to spot the balloons and eventually shoot them down are not part of the cost estimates, because the US military considers the flights part of its pilots’ training and has already budgeted those flight hours,” the outlet added, citing the defense officials.

 

  • Chinese courts are nullifying patents of Western firms in industries deemed important for the country, the WSJ reported this week. The outlet cited officials in the US and the EU, who have once again accused China of stealing Western technologies. The officials claim Beijing is using its courts and patent panels to infringe on foreign intellectual-property rights and help Chinese businesses, adding that the efforts are focused on industries important for the nation, such as technology, pharmaceuticals and rare-earth minerals. The conflict is focused on the increasing competition between the US and China for technological and economic superiority. The US has placed an ever-growing series of restrictions on China’s technological industries. In October, Washington banned chip exports to China.

 

  • FBI agents caught committing a broad array of felonies have not only escaped going to prison for their crimes, but in many cases kept their jobs, according to internal reports from the agency’s Office of Professional Responsibility obtained by former special agent Steve Friend and published by Just the News on Thursday. The disciplinary reports, dating from 2017 to the present, depict an increase in alcohol abuse and sexual misconduct, reflecting the “sense of entitlement that has seeped into the agency,” Friend, who resigned after blowing the whistle on civil liberties abuses in the FBI’s investigation of the January 6 Capitol riot, told the outlet. He believes today’s agents are coasting on the reputation of their predecessors.

 

  • The US Department of Justice has accused Google of “systematically” destroying records linked to ongoing antitrust litigation, saying the company failed to preserve its internal communications despite a previous order to do so. In a legal filing issued in a Washington, DC federal court on Thursday, DOJ officials said Google has refused to change a feature on its company chat which automatically deletes employees’ logs, adding that it “falsely” claimed to have ended the practice back in 2019. “Google’s daily destruction of written records prejudiced the United States by depriving it of a rich source of candid discussions between Google’s executives, including likely trial witnesses,” DOJ attorney Kenneth Dintzer said.

 

  • President Joe Biden has said he has no plans to visit East Palestine, Ohio – where a recent train derailment resulted in a massive toxic chemical spill – insisting there was no “request” for him to travel there. Speaking to reporters at the White House on Friday, Biden was asked whether he would visit the disaster-hit town, saying “At this point, I’m not.” While he offered no explanation for the refusal to meet with residents of East Palestine, the president went on to defend his administration’s response to the spill, amid vocal criticism from Republicans.

 

  • A leading German ballet choreographer who smeared dog faeces into the face of a dance critic in revenge for her negative reviews of his work has been sacked from his post, the Hanover State Opera said on Thursday. It said Marco Goecke’s actions last weekend in confronting Wiebke Hüster, a journalist with the Frankfurter Allgemeine newspaper, had been hugely damaging to its reputation. “Marco Goecke’s irresponsible actions have deeply unsettled the audience, irritated the public, violated all the principles of the house and massively damaged the reputation of the Hanover state opera,” the theatre’s statement read.

 

  • Biden’s actions regarding the Nord Stream have revealed his real attitude towards Germany and NATO, Hersh suggests. The United States’ decision to blow up the Nord Stream natural gas pipelines may have a detrimental effect on NATO’s unity, warned investigative journalist Seymour Hersh who earlier this month delivered an exposé on the sabotage. In an exclusive interview with one Canadian digital media outlet, Hersh argued that Biden “committed a great mistake” by destroying the pipelines that provided Germany with much-needed natural gas. “He’s told Germany and NATO ‘When push comes to shove, I’ll throw you over the wall. You can be cold, I don’t care. If you’re not giving enough money to Ukraine, screw you’,” the journalist said. He added that “the question now is who’s going to be the first country to leave NATO?”

 

  • The mounting effect of light pollution may result a situation where “a child born today in a place where 250 stars are visible now would only be able to see 100 stars on their 18th birthday,” two astronomers say. Light pollution brought by the inexorable march of progress does not bode well for stargazers, astronomers Chris Impey and Connie Walker warn. Citing data collected by Globe at Night, a citizen science project launched back in 2011, the astronomers note that the sky has been getting about 9.6 percent brighter every year on average, which essentially means that it becomes more difficult for people to spot stars in the night sky.

 

  • Thousands rallied near Berlin’s iconic Brandenburg Gate on Saturday to demand that Germany help bring a peace process forward between Ukraine and Russia, instead of funneling deadly weapons to Kiev. The “Peace Rally” was organized by the left-wing Die Linke party, which estimated attendance at more than 50,000. Protesters were seen waving peace flags and holding up placards that read, “Make Peace, Without Weapons” and “Diplomacy Instead of Arms Deliveries.”

 

  • Nigeria, Africa’s most populous country and largest economy is set to hold national elections on Saturday, February 25. On Thursday, Linda Thomas-Greenfield, the US ambassador to the UN, shared a video on her Twitter feed showing herself, US Secretary of State Antony Blinken and USAID Administrator Samatha Power asking the people of Nigeria to vote and “make your voices heard, to choose your future.” The video proclaims that the US government “does not support any individual candidate for office,” but instead says that the United States, as a fellow democratic nation “strongly support[s] a peaceful election that reflects the will of the people of Nigeria.” Nigerians have reason to be suspicious. Thomas-Greenfield has a history of working with think tanks that have promoted coups and influenced elections worldwide. She was a member of the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR), a group whose stated goal at its 1921 foundation was to reject “isolationist” policies that were gaining popularity in the post-World War I United States. Its founding members, according to the CFR’s website, “focused on exerting behind-the-scenes influence designed to encourage sustained US involvement in the world.” Funded in part by the likes of Blackrock, Lockheed Martin, Chevron, Goldman Sachs, Google, and JP Morgan, its mission has changed little in the last 102 years since its founding. In addition to advocating for US involvement overseas, it has also fought against government regulation, collective bargaining, and anything that would get in the way of profits for corporations.
News Burst 26 February 2023

News Burst 26 February 2023 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 26 February 2023 - Castel Sant'Angelo

​The Interior Of Castel Sant’Angelo, Rome

News Burst 26 February 2023 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 26 February 2023 - Mt Shasta

20 Feb 2023 Mt Shasta

News Burst 26 February 2023 – Bonus Video

West Virginia – Pennsylvania Border 20 February 2023

News Burst 26 February 2023 – Bonus Video

Arizona, US

News Burst 26 February 2023 – Bonus Video

“The Most Beautiful Thing You Will See Today”

News Burst 26 February 2023 – Earthquakes

Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above

Beyond The Ice Wall

The photographs were taken in 1912 in Antartica by Captain Robert Scott and his crew. However, the photos were classified as soon as they returned to their base and reported the results. Scott and his crew were then reported missing. Since then, it has been a restricted area, with only a few governments around the world allowed to conduct limited research.

News Burst 16 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 16 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 16 June 2024 As a state, Ukraine is vitally – or fatally – dependent on the West: As the Ukrainian anti-corruption activist Martina Bohuslavets notes in the staunchly patriotic Ukrainska Pravda, Kiev’s “international partners finance not only the...

News Burst 15 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 15 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 15 June 2024 ​In the era of hybrid work, with employees splitting their time between two days in the office and three days working remotely, employers have ramped up using productivity monitoring software. However, employees have outsmarted some of these...

News Burst 14 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 14 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 14 June 2024 Saudi Arabia will not renew its 50-year petrodollar agreement with the United States, which expired on Sunday, June 9, 2024. This will allow the Saudis to sell oil in any currency, and not just in US dollars, as was previously the case.  ...

News Burst 13 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 13 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 13 June 2024 Johnson & Johnson opens new tab has agreed to pay $700 million to settle an investigation by 42 U.S. states and Washington, D.C. into its marketing of baby powder and other talc-based products blamed for allegedly causing cancer. The...

News Burst 12 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 12 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 12 June 2024 Tesla and SpaceX tycoon Elon Musk lashed out Monday at a partnership between OpenAI and Apple, saying the threat to data security will make him ban iPhones at his companies. "Apple has no clue what's actually going on once they hand your data...

News Burst 11 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 11 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 11 June 2024 A military plane carrying Malawi's vice president and nine others has gone missing, sparking a massive search operation. Vice President Saulos Chilima's plane left the capital, Lilongwe, and failed to land at Mzuzu International Airport - about...

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