News Burst 28 March 2023
News Burst 28 March 2023 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.
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News Burst 28 March 2023 – Featured News
- Saudi National Bank chairman resigns for ‘personal reasons’ days after his comments on Credit Suisse saw the lender’s price crash 30% – costing his own company ‘£20 billion’. He said that the bank would not provide more money to the Swiss lender. Global economic forecasting company Oxford Economics said on Thursday that the Saudi National Bank now faces over £20.4 billion of losses.
- According to the calculation on a leaked memo of billionaire Elon Musk, the worth of Twitter is less than half of what he spent to buy it six months ago, reflecting that Musk faced a loss of more than $20 billion (£16.4 billion) in value. The measure of Twitter’s worth was based on the offer of Musk stock grants, as per the Platformer and the Information which was the first one to report about the memo.
- In 2003, Perelman, a Saint Petersburg native, became known for solving the Poincaré Conjecture, the solution that had eluded mathematicians for almost a century. In 2006, Perelman was awarded a Fields Medal for this work, but declined to accept it. Sir John Ball, president of the International Mathematical Union, spent a chilly day in Saint Petersburg trying to convince Perelman to accept it, but failed miserably. In 2010, Perelman was awarded a $1 million Millennium Prize, but once again Perelman declined it.
- The producers of a new Lord Of The Rings spin-off show have been condemned after a horse died on the set. Amazon Studios revealed in a statement that the animal suffered a fatal cardiac arrest during filming for the second season of Prime Video series Lord Of The Rings: Rings Of Power. Sources near the “Rings Of Power” production told Variety that more than 30 horses were being employed on the day of the death, and said the animal suffered cardiac arrest while standing with around 20 others. “It seems that living underground with the orcs is par for the course for the producers of The Rings Of Power, because they have the option to use CGI, mechanical rigs, and other humane methods that wouldn’t run vulnerable horses to death on set.”
- Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s coalition plunged into chaos after mass overnight protests over the sacking of his defense chief piled pressure on the government to halt its bitterly contested plans to overhaul the judiciary. Justice Minister Yariv Levin, who has been leading the process, said that as a member of the ruling Likud party he would respect whatever decision Netanyahu reached. Netanyahu, on trial on corruption charges that he denies, has so far vowed to continue with the project.
- Airports and bus and train stations across Germany were at a standstill on Monday morning, disrupting millions of commuters and travelers at the start of the work week during one of the largest walkouts in decades in Europe’s largest economy. The 24-hour strikes called by the Verdi trade union and railway and transport union EVG were the latest in months of industrial action that has hit major European economies as higher food and energy prices dent living standards. Two of the country’s largest airports, Munich and Frankfurt, suspended flights, while long-distance rail services were cancelled by German rail operator Deutsche Bahn.
- China’s tech giant Baidu has called off a livestreamed public event to promote its ChatGPT rival Ernie. Baidu, China’s biggest search engine provider, said it had changed the format of the event to cater to “strong demand” from 120,000 firms that have lined up for the chance to test Ernie. Baidu unveiled Ernie to a muted reaction earlier this month, joining a rush of companies rolling out rivals to OpenAI’s ChatGPT, which has taken the tech world by storm since its launch last November.
- Court filings published Friday reveal that portions of the social media site’s source code — the base programming that makes Twitter possible — have been leaked online, the New York Times reports. Per court filings, Twitter claimed copyright infringement in an effort to have the offending code taken down from the Github collaborative programming network, where it had been posted. While the code was removed the same day, details as to how long the code had been left up were not made available, nor were the leak’s scope or depth. As part of the takedown request reminiscent of Raytheon’s famous — failed — attempt at court-sanctioned doxxing, Twitter also asked the US District Court for the Northern District of California to order Github to reveal both the identity of the user who posted the code and those who accessed and downloaded it.
- Alibaba founder Jack Ma, who has rarely been seen in public in the past three years, has resurfaced at a school in Hangzhou, a report says. The 58-year-old has kept a low profile since criticising China’s financial regulators in 2020. Mr Ma was the most high-profile Chinese billionaire to have disappeared amid a crackdown on tech entrepreneurs. He recently returned to China after more than a year overseas, according to the South China Morning Post. The Alibaba-owned newspaper said he had made a short stopover in Hong Kong, where he met friends and also briefly visited Art Basel, an international art fair. It added that Mr Ma has been travelling to different countries to learn about agricultural technology, but made no reference as to why he had disappeared from public view in recent years.
- Subsea cables, which carry the world’s data, are now central to the US – China tech war. Washington, fearful of Beijing’s spies, has thwarted Chinese projects abroad and choked Big Tech’s cable routes to Hong Kong, Reuters has learned. US government has intervened in six private undersea cable deals in the Asia-Pacific region in the past four years to prevent Chinese companies from winning contracts or rerouting cables that would have directly linked US and Chinese territories.
- New measurements by the James Webb Space Telescope found that a rocky exoplanet orbiting a star known as TRAPPIST-1 most likely has no atmosphere. The finding squashes hopes that this intriguing world might host life. But don’t despair — there are six more Earth-like exoplanets in the TRAPPIST-1 star system, and now that Webb has proven its ability to study them, we can hope for some more exciting news in the not so distant future. Astronomers used the James Webb Space Telescope’s Mid-Infrared Instrument (MIRI) to measure the temperature of the planet TRAPPIST-1b. Out of the seven planets that make up the TRAPPIST-1 star system, this planet orbits the closest to the parent star and is about 1.4 times as large as Earth.
- Mercury is by far the smallest planet in the solar system, with only around 5.5% of both the mass and volume of Earth. Despite that diminutiveness, Mercury manages to be the second-densest planet in the solar system, with a whopping 98% the density of Earth. Mercury has that incredible density thanks to its large core, which stretches to roughly 85% of the entire planet’s radius. For comparison, Earth’s core reaches only about halfway.
- For the first time, scientists may have discovered indirect evidence that large amounts of invisible dark matter surround black holes. The discovery, if confirmed, could represent a major breakthrough in dark matter research. Dark matter makes up around 85% of all matter in the universe, but it is almost completely invisible to astronomers. This is because, unlike the matter that comprises stars, planets and everything else around us, dark matter doesn’t interact with light and can’t be seen. In the new research, a team of scientists from The Education University of Hong Kong (EdUHK) used stars orbiting black holes in binary systems as these proxies.
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This has happened to the Lord of the Rings before. Was it the Cremello horse? I see they are saying, “The independent autopsy has confirmed that the horse died of cardiac failure.” This means a private autopsy.
This isn’t sufficient. Many things can cause Cardiac Arrest in horses. It is odd that they haven’t mentioned testing for toxins, medications, drugs, or even if there is underground wiring. As a lover of horses, this is fishy.
Others on set can be at risk.