News Burst 26 March 2020 - Live Feed

News Burst 26 March 2020

News Burst 26 March 2020. By Disclosure News.

Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊

News Burst 26 March 2020

  • What is the first expense that most small and medium-businesses slash during a recession? If you said advertising you are right, after all it’s common sense. It does, however, appear to be a surprise to investors – and perhaps management – in Twitter and, now Facebook, two companies whose entire business model is predicated on the continuity and growth of ad revenue, because one day after Twitter pulled its Q1 2020 guidance lamenting the sharp drop in ad revenue, Facebook has done it too. After the close on Monday, Facebook said in a blog post that it is seeing a “weakening” in its advertising business for some key geographies as a result of the Wuhan Virus pandemic.


  • Significance of Q’s use of the word “cure” – One clue that Qteam has known about Corona all along is Q’s use of the word “cure” in the past. As someone who teaches at a medical school, I always thought Q’s use of that word was strange because western medicine avoids that word like the plague. The closest thing to using that word in most of medicine today is to call a potential “cure” a “disease modifying” therapy. This is because the standard of care in Western medicine is to always treat the symptoms, but not the cause of disease. However, I was pleasantly surprised recently to learn that there is still one area in Western medicine where the use of the word “cure” is still acceptable and that’s when describing antiviral therapies, such as hydrochloroquine!!! I found this very significant now in terms of Q’s use of that term. ~Anon


  • [Soft Disclosure] Elderly human cells are rejuvenated for years in the laboratory thanks to a cocktail of proteins typical of embryonic development. The technique, which opens new scenarios in the fight against age-related diseases, is published in Nature Communications by the Stanford University laboratory led by the Italian biologist Vittorio Sebastiano. His group has been working for years to reprogram adult cells (for example those of the skin) to make them return ‘children’, transforming them into induced and pluripotent stem cells, that is, capable of differentiating into different types of tissues. To turn the clock back, the cells are treated for two weeks with a cocktail of rejuvenating proteins, which are usually expressed during embryonic development. Based on this experience, “we wondered if it was possible to turn the clock of aging back without inducing pluripotency,” says Sebastiano.


  • Doctors in New York state’s largest health system, Northwell Heath, are treating some of their ‘seriously sick’ coronavirus patients with an intravenous regimen of the powerful antioxidant vitamin C – something big pharmaceutical companies don’t want to hear about right now. Dr. Andrew G. Weber, a pulmonologist and critical-care specialist: “The patients who received vitamin C did significantly better than those who did not get vitamin C. It helps a tremendous amount, but it is not highlighted because it’s not a sexy drug.” A spokesperson for Northwell Health confirmed that vitamin C treatments for coronavirus patients are “widely used” across the system.


  • As America shelters in place to isolate from COVID-19, people have been avoiding potential exposure by ordering necessary items from Amazon. Anyone who has been disinfecting Amazon deliveries is ahead of the curve, as workers across 10 Amazon warehouses have tested positive for the disease, according to the Washington Post – owned by Amazon founder Jeff Bezos. Just last week, warehouse workers sounded alarms that the company is not doing enough to protect them from the virus. That came after workers at Amazon warehouses in Spain and Italy tested positive for the virus. Since then, more than 1,500 workers from around the world have signed a petition that calls on the company to take additional steps to ensure safety in the workplace. Some workers complained that Amazon pushes them to meet the per-hour rate at which it wants orders fulfilled, a practice that they worry discourages safe sanitary practices such as washing hands after a cough or sneeze. Others have complained about “stand-up” meetings, where workers stand shoulder-to-shoulder at the start of each shift.


  • According to recent data from the NIH, coronavirus can live for up to four hours on copper, 24 hours on cardboard, and three days on plastic and stainless steel. That said, it was recently discovered living on surfaces up to 17 days after passengers disembarked but before the ship was cleaned.


  • People flooded onto trains and buses in Hubei province on Wednesday after China lifted a two-month lockdown on the epicenter of the coronavirus outbreak, which began in the eastern city of Wuhan. While trains and buses are not yet operating in Wuhan, 30 highways leading into the city were re-opened on Wednesday according to state media, which showed jam-packed roads. According to state broadcaster CCTV, a state police traffic officer said that people are allowed to travel in and out of Hubei as long as they have a “green” health code issued by authorities. While CCP officials claim there have been no new local infections in Wuhan over the last few days, RTHK sources say that’s “simply not the case,” and that people are being turned away from hospitals without being tested in order to back the official data.


  • Trump’s detractors in the Nevada state health department have moved heaven and earth to stop doctors in the state from prescribing two drugs the president deemed promising for treatment of coronavirus, insisting he’s not qualified enough for his opinion to outweigh a lack of medical consensus. However, a few Twitter detectives discovered on Wednesday that these “professionals” don’t seem to have all the necessary licenses and qualifications to practice medicine in the US either.


  • Around 250 Japanese remain stranded in Peru due to the state of national emergency to prevent the new coronavirus from spreading. Not only are they not allowed to leave, they are also barred from travelling inside the country. Most of them are staying in hotels or other accommodation, according to the Japanese Embassy in Lima, the capital. Under the state of national emergency declared March 15, the Peruvian government banned flights from or to Asian and European destinations. It also prohibited people from entering or leaving the country by bus or ship.


  • Over 1,000 Russian tourists remain stranded in the UAE after cancellation of four FlyDubai flights. Some of them turned to protesting after Over 1,000 Russian tourists remain stranded in the UAE after cancellation of four FlyDubai flights. Some of them turned to protesting after Dubai denied entry to an evacuation flight. The tourists were offered tickets for flights after April 7, according to Russia’s Tourist Industry Association. Still, they are at risk of being left without any accommodation altogether, as hotels are being closed across the country due to the coronavirus outbreak.


  • Tokyo Electric Power Co., operator of the crippled Fukushima nuclear plant where 1.2 million tons of radioactive water produced in the aftermath of the disaster is in storage tanks, offered assurances that the water can safely be discharged into the Pacific Ocean after it has been processed. But to ensure absolute safety, the process could take as long as 30 years or so. TEPCO said that even though the water contains tritium, a particularly nasty substance that is difficult to remove completely through processing, it would be safe to release because the affected area will be limited to around the nuclear plant.


  • Scientists studying the COVID-19 coronavirus say that it does not appear to be mutating quickly, which means that a vaccine developed for the disease would offer long-term protection. Some viruses undergo multiple mutations as they replicate inside host cells. However, according to Peter Thielen, a molecular geneticist at the Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory, there appear to be only four to 10 genetic differences between various strains of SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19. “That’s a relatively small number of mutations for having passed through a large number of people,” Thielen told the Washington Post. “At this point, the mutation rate of the virus would suggest that the vaccine developed for SARS-CoV-2 would be a single vaccine, rather than a new vaccine every year like the flu vaccine.”


  • The Great Barrier Reef has suffered a massive coral bleaching event, its third in a period of just five years, according to a scientist who conducts aerial surveys of hundreds of individual reefs. Professor Terry Hughes, one of the world’s leading authorities on bleaching and the Great Barrier Reef, said that the full impact of what has happened will be seen after an additional three days of “crucial” surveying. Almost 500 reefs, from the Torres Strait to Cairns, were observed in the previous 4 days, revealing significant bleaching on reefs closer to shore, but outer “ribbon reefs” in the far north have reportedly avoiding much of the damage. About 80 reefs between Tully and Townsville were badly bleached, hitting both inner and outer reefs.


  • Russian President Vladimir Putin urged Russians to show discipline and responsibility and “to stay home” due to the coronavirus pandemic during his address to the nation. “All recommendations must be followed. We need to protect ourselves and those close to us,” the Russian leader said in an address to the nation. “Believe me, the safest thing right now is to stay home,” he stressed. Putin declared the next week to be an official holiday with pay due to the coronavirus.


  • Tokyo Governor Yuriko Koike on Wednesday warned of an “overshoot” of coronavirus infections and urged residents to stay indoors at the weekend as much as possible. Koike made the statements at a news conference where she warned of a “severe” situation after more than 40 new infections were announced in the capital. It was its biggest one-day increase.


  • Indonesia’s President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo continues to stand by his initial statement that the government would not seek to impose any form of lockdown in the country, citing the lasting repercussions that such a policy would likely cause to the country’s social cohesion and financial stability. Jokowi said the cultural characteristics and discipline of the Indonesian people were the two main reasons why the government had ruled out lockdown.



Sun Activity

Solar Wind Incoming. A minor stream of solar wind is expected to hit Earth’s magnetic field on March 29th, possibly sparking auroras around the Arctic Circle. The gaseous material is flowing from a southern hole in the sun’s atmosphere. 



Strongest EQ in Europe M3.4 Greece
Strongest EQ in North America M3.4 Alaska
Strongest EQ on the Planet M7.5 Kuril’sk, Russia
Deepest EQ M4.3 260 km Argentina

M7.5 Kuril'sk, Russia - 25-3-2020

News Burst 26 March 2020

News Burst 26 March 2020 Bonus Img

The face mask is recommended by a West German federal civil defense study group as protection against radioactive fallout in Hamburg, Germany, April 24, 1957.

News Burst 26 March 2020 - Face mask against radioactive fallout - Germany 1957

DNit Telegram Channel

News Burst Live Feed
Load More...

Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive ✨

Pills Disclosure News Italia

The Others

I always wake up wonderfully... then I distort myself meeting the others.

Alda Merini

  • 2021 Server & Site Tech Support 4200 € 78% 78%

Web Hosting

Support Disclosure News Italia

We are working hard, and every day, to keep this blog. Like you we are fighting for the truth. If you want to work with us you are welcome, please email us! The blog costs are at our expense, advertising reimburse us very marginally so if you like our work and find it useful buy usacoffee clicking the donation button below that will directu to your PayPal. We need the help of people like you!


Bitcoin & Cryptocurrencies Donation


Pin It on Pinterest