News Burst 26 July 2021
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News Burst 26 July 2021 – Featured News
- ‘Draghi Like Hitler’: Protesters slam Italian PM for introducing Covid health pass, call it discriminatory. Mass protests against so-called ‘green passes’ took place all across Italy this weekend. Several thousand people took to the streets in Rome and in Turin, as well as in many other cities, to denounce the government’s measures, calling them discriminatory. Earlier, Italy’s Prime Minister Mario Draghi said that starting from 6 August, people will be allowed into cafes, gyms and open-air shows only if they have a Green Pass proving that they have received at least one dose of a COVID-19 vaccine, have tested negative for the virus in the past 48 hours or have just recovered from the infection. Those who oppose this measure insist that it violates the country’s constitution to divide the population into vaccinated and unvaccinated groups.
- The Commons’ Defence Committee – which is appointed by the House of Commons to examine policy of the Ministry of Defence – said on 24 July that nearly 58 percent of women serving in the British military reported suffering bullying, harassment, or discrimination (BHD). According to the report, named Women in the Armed Forces: from Recruitment to Civilian Life, most of the female personnel said in a survey that BHD was often based on their gender – but sexuality, race, religion, and some other characteristics also motivated harassment and abuse.
- The UK can expect shocking 22,0000 illegal immigrants will be trafficked by sea to British shores by the end of this year. Daily newspaper The Times made the estimate based on data from the UK Border Force. If correct, it will almost three time the figure of 8,410 for 2020, while in 2019 only around 1,000 made the hazardous crossing of the English Channel or North Sea. The 219 people intercepted in 11 boats on Wednesday plus 175 more on Thursday took the total this year to 8,840. Almost 3,000 have arrived so far this month.
- Joe Biden is being accused of using several private e-mail accounts while serving as vice president to maintain correspondence with his son Hunter, using fake names including “Robin Ware”, “JRB ware” and “Robert L. Peters”, the New York Post claims. Biden, who is required by law to preserve all his work correspondence, is said to have forwarded Hunter some of his work e-mails from private addresses.
- One third of central banks worldwide will add the yuan to their reserve assets in the nearest future, prompting the rise of the Chinese currency, a global survey shows. According to the Global Public Investor survey, published by the London-based Official Monetary and Financial Institutions Forum (OMFIF), 30% of central banks plan to increase their yuan holdings over the next 12-24 months, up from only a 10% increase last year.
- In just 24 hours after Saturday’s mass protest, police in New South Wales issued 510 penalty infringement notices, Deputy Commissioner Gary Worboys said, according to the Sydney Morning Herald. A strike force is set up right at this moment that continues to ask for people to bring forward any video files or telephone footage that they have of that sort of behaviour. NSW Police Minister David Elliott earlier announced that at least 22 veteran detectives will be working as part of a special unit to identify and track down people who attended the rallies.
- A pilot scheme that will track people’s routines, such as shopping and running errands, might soon be rolled out in the UK, to award those who make healthier choices, according to reports in the British press. The government-backed programme, which will be incentivising those who opt for a less fattening diet and walk more is set to be launched in the next six months, The Telegraph reports. Those who choose fruit and vegetables in the supermarket will reportedly be given “free treats,” as will those who increase their daily exercise by walking and running or taking part in special activities. The points received through the tracking app will then be able to be exchanged for event tickets, discounts, and other bonuses.
- Hundreds of thousands of people have been evacuated from the coastal areas of the Chinese city of Shanghai as Typhoon In-Fa hits the coast to its south. All flights to the city and high-speed train services have been suspended. Shanghai issued the second-highest-level typhoon warning as In-Fa is expected to hit the city’s southern Pudong district in another landfall later on Sunday.
- Tallinn says it will help Vilnius build military-grade obstacles on the Lithuanian-Belarusian border by sending drones and razor wire to its neighbor. It comes amid a surge of Middle Eastern migrants trying to cross into the EU. Some hundred kilometers (60 miles) of concertina wire will immediately be sent to Lithuania for free, Estonia’s defense ministry announced on Saturday. It has also promised drones for better border surveillance. The move comes as Vilnius is desperate to lock its borders to illegal migrants from the Middle East and Central Asia attempting to cross through Belarus.
- Cannabis was first domesticated around 12,000 years ago in China, researchers found, after analysing the genomes of plants from across the world. The study, published in the journal Science Advances on Friday, said the genomic history of cannabis domestication had been under-studied compared to other crop species, largely due to legal restrictions. The study said it identified “the time and origin of domestication, post-domestication divergence patterns and present-day genetic diversity”. Cannabis has been used for millennia for textiles and for its medicinal and recreational properties. The evolution of the cannabis genome suggests the plant was cultivated for multipurpose use over several millennia. The current highly-specialised hemp and drug varieties are thought to come from selective cultures initiated about 4,000 years ago, optimised for the production of fibres or cannabinoids.
- Anti-lockdown and anti-vaccine passport protests erupted across Europe on Saturday, according to media photos and videos. Thousands upon thousands of demonstrators were seen in London, Dublin, Paris, Rome, Athens, and other cities across Europe, according to footage and news reports. The demonstrations in France appeared to be the tensest, with riot police firing tear gas as clashes erupted in central Paris.
- On late Saturday afternoon, China’s state-run media Xinhua announced that 58 people had died in the rain-ravaged province. However, Wang Ying, a Henan resident, questioned the official statistics, in an interview with The Epoch Times. He explained that he expects official announcements on the deaths at different locations, but that the deaths wouldn’t add up to the true death toll. This includes deaths in the underground metro and in the Jingguang Road Tunnel—an underpass in Zhengzhou that was also flooded on July 20, which China’s state-run media reported trapped hundreds of vehicles inside. The flood was not a natural disaster, Wang explained, but a man-made disaster because Chinese officials failed to issue public announcements before discharging water from overflowing reservoirs. The Chinese regime has blamed the floods on “once in a thousand years rains.” Local authorities began discharging water from the Changzhuang Reservoir, which sits upstream from Zhengzhou, at around 10:30 a.m. local time on July 20. Hours later, Henan’s capital was inundated, but the public announcement on the discharge was not released until the early hours of July 21.
- Farmers across Brazil are reporting widespread crop loss due to severe frosts affecting the country over the past 3 weeks. After several destructive cold waves, another blast is expected over the weekend, July 24 and 25, followed by yet another at the end of the month. The new week has begun with the already-shattered corn market in Brazil enduring yet another blow as a new cold wave swept the center-south of Brazil, bringing frosts to corn-producing states and raising fresh concerns about export volumes and contract breaches.
News Burst 26 July 2021 – Bonus IMG
Sakya Monastery Library
Library found in Tibet containing 84,000 secret manuscripts, including history of mankind for over 1000 years. Sakya Monastery Perhaps the largest library in the world in the distant history of the planet. It was discovered behind a huge wall. It is 60m long and 10m high.
News Burst 26 July 2021 – Bonus Video
News Burst 26 July 2021 – Bonus Video
Pierce County, Washington
News Burst 26 July 2021 – Earthquakes
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