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News Burst 3 June 2023 - Get The News!

News Burst 3 June 2023

News Burst 3 June 2023 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.

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News Burst 3 June 2023 – Featured News

  • Named Tripedalia maipoensis, this jellyfish is also the first record of this family in Chinese coastal waters. “The class Cubozoa, commonly known as box jellyfish due to the cube-shaped bells, consists of a small group of cnidarians with approximately 50 described species and is well-known to the public for containing some of the most venomous marine animals in the world,” said Hong Kong Baptist University researcher Yanan Sun and colleagues. Tripedalia maipoensis is currently known only from the type locality, but may also occur in the adjacent waters of the Pearl River Estuary as the ponds are connected to the estuary through a tidal channel. The new species was found every year since 2020 in some of the brackish water intertidal shrimp ponds of Mai Po Nature Reserve during April and May, and also extending to June in 2021 when water temperature ranged from 20 to 29 degrees Celsius, and salinity from 5.8 psu to 18 psu. Tripedalia maipoensis was recorded in water channels flanked by the common reed (Phragmites australis) or mangroves of mainly Kandelia obovata mixed with the golden leather fern (Acrostichum aureum). “Future investigations along Chinese coasts are warranted to improve our understanding of the distribution of this new species and the diversity of Cubozoa,” the authors said. The team’s paper was published in the journal Zoological Studies.


  • British Jamie McDonald has set a Guinness World Record for visiting each of the Seven Wonders of the World using just public transport. He made it to the Great Wall of China, the Taj Mahal, Petra, the Colosseum, Christ the Redeemer, Machu Pichu and Chichén Itzá in less than seven days. During the trip, Jamie travelled across four continents, landed in nine countries, flew on 13 flights, and rode in 16 taxis, nine buses, four trains and one toboggan to cover 22,856 miles in six days, 16 hours and 14 minutes.


  • U.S. Air Force A.I Tech Goes Rogue, Kills Operator – During simulation testing, an A.I-powered anti-air defense drone went rogue, resulting in it KILLING it’s own operators. The A.I system operated on a point-based mechanism, earning points for successfully neutralizing targets. However, whenever the operators instructed it NOT to engage certain targets, the A.I would disregard the command and instead eliminate the operator in order to gain points. After resolving this initial issue, the A.I once again went rogue, launching attacks on communication towers so operators can no longer stop it from neutralizing the targets. This information was given by a U.S air force operator, Colonel Tucker “Cinco” Hamilton, during a Future Combat Air & Space Capabilities summit in London, although the U.S air force denies that this test took place. While we’re still in the early stages of A.I., we are already seeing examples of how A.I. can go rogue.


  • Typhoon No. 2 brought torrential downpours that battered the Pacific side of Japan on June 2 and prompted heavy rain warnings for wide areas from western to eastern Japan through June 3. At least 10 people have been injured by the storm, which has also disrupted railway operations.


  • Boeing is standing down from the first-ever crewed launch of its Starliner astronaut capsule for NASA, possibly indefinitely, due to safety issues with the spacecraft’s parachutes and wiring that were discovered last week. The Starliner astronaut launch, already years behind schedule, was most recently targeted to launch two NASA astronauts to the International Space Station on July 21. Now, it likely won’t launch at all this summer, and may not get off the ground this year.


  • The Democratic Labor Confederation has announced plans to organize a protest march in Casablanca on Sunday, June 4, in condemnation of deteriorating social and economic conditions in Morocco. The confederation said that the protest comes in response to a nationwide outcry over the soaring prices of goods, including food and fuel, which has greatly weighed on Moroccans’ purchasing power. The confederation blamed the deteriorating situation on the government’s perceived lack of efforts, saying that its choices “favor the interests of monopolistic and exploitative capital over the welfare of the nation.” The union strongly criticized the government’s policies, arguing that they prioritize financial stability at the expense of social equality, resulting in apparent social injustice. It also criticized the government’s refusal to implement an exceptional general wage increase aligned with the rising living costs.


  • Years of law enforcement to tackle rampant snaring and poaching have failed to halt the loss of Cambodia’s last remaining Indochinese leopard population, according to a recent study. The researchers believe that while a few individual Indochinese leopards (Panthera pardus delacouri) may still linger in Cambodia’s forests, the country no longer has a viable population of the subspecies.


  • Chinese scientists began drilling what will be the country’s deepest borehole in the resource-rich region of Xinjiang on Tuesday, Xinhua News Agency has reported. The drilling, conducted by China National Petroleum Corporation (CNPC), will pass through more than 10 layers of Earth’s crust, reaching the cretaceous system – a layer of rock that dates back to 145 million years ago – 10,000 meters below the surface. The project is intended to provide information on the internal structure of the planet and provides an opportunity to test advanced deep underground drilling technologies. The site is located in the Tarim Basin area of Xinjiang in northwest China.


  • Vladislav Davankov, the deputy speaker of Russia’s lower chamber of parliament, has argued that school homework should be banned in order to give students and teachers more free time. He promised to discuss the issue of abolishing homework with the Moscow Department of Education and Science. “This is an international experience. I am sure that removing this burden from children and teachers will benefit everyone,” the deputy speaker insisted. Youngsters should use this spare time to visit workshops dedicated to up-and-coming technologies such as robotics, 3D modeling, neural networks and programming, he suggested, adding that the number of such workshops should be increased and that they should be free of charge.


  • US food giant Mars has repeatedly outlined plans to provide financial aid to Ukraine amid the country’s military conflict with Russia. In May, the company said it had donated $13.5 million to help Ukrainian “people and their pets” impacted by the conflict. In March 2022, Mars stated that it would halt all advertising, media activity and investment in Russia in the wake of Moscow’s military operation in Ukraine. However, the company continues to sell its products in the country and produces them locally.


  • Earlier this week, Algerian Foreign Minister Ahmed Attaf said that “Africa cannot completely turn the final page of its colonial history without enabling the Sahrawi people to exercise their inalienable right to self-determination.” A former Spanish colony, Western Sahara is a disputed territory on the northwest coast of Africa. It borders Morocco to the north, Algeria to the northeast, and Mauritania to the east. Around 80 % of the territory has been under Moroccan occupation since 1975. It is also partly controlled by the partially recognized Sahrawi Arab Democratic Republic (SADR). The republic was created in 1976 during a guerrilla war against Moroccan forces supported by Algeria, and has since won recognition from 46 of 193 UN member states. According to Talen Ali Salem, “Morocco is the principal ally of NATO, of Western countries in North Africa” and Western Sahara is “the last colony in Africa.”


  • Twitter’s decision to cancel an agreement with conservative media outlet Daily Wire to stream its gender-critical documentary ‘What Is A Woman?’ was down to an employee mistake, the platform’s CEO Elon Musk claimed on Thursday, amid thousands of outraged tweets. “This was a mistake by many people at Twitter. It is definitely allowed,” Musk tweeted in response to a thread by Daily Wire co-founder Jeremy Boreing, referring to the film’s alleged sins of “misgendering.” Musk added that he personally chose to respect people’s pronouns but did not think failing to do so should be cause for violence or censorship. After initially agreeing to stream ‘What is a Woman?’ for free for 24 hours to celebrate one year since its premiere and even offering the Daily Wire a customized promotional package tailored to its needs – an agreement that Boreing claimed was sealed with a signed agreement – Twitter staff asked to see the film, supposedly to understand what parts were likely to “trigger” users so as to better prepare their response.


  • A Catholic bishop in Italy has asked worshippers not to attend events to view a Virgin Mary statue alleged to shed tears of blood, saying the church is still investigating “supernatural” claims about the icon. In a press release issued on Thursday, Bishop Marco Salvi urged people to avoid viewings of the so-called Madonna of Trevignano sculpture, noting the ongoing probe into the matter. “In reference to the alleged supernatural phenomena at Trevignano Romano, I inform you that the Diocesan Commission, constituted by me and in charge, is still working to… reach an overall and definitive judgment on the part of the church,” the bishop said of the statue.


  • Former Canadian governor general David Johnston took all of two months to come up with his report, sparked by allegations that China had meddled in recent Canadian federal elections. The hysteria had reached such fever pitch that Ottawa expelled Chinese diplomat Zhao Wei after allegations arose in the Canadian press that China had threatened the Hong Kong-based family of Canadian member of parliament, Michael Chong. But after talking to Canadian spy services, Johnston said he found “no intelligence indicating that the PRC took steps to threaten his family.”


  • Meta, the parent company of Facebook, was fined a record-shattering €1.2 billion ($1.3 billion) on Monday by Ireland’s Data Protection Commission and subsequently ordered to stop transferring data collected from Facebook users in Europe to the United States in breach of European data protection laws. According to the body’s decision, the company failed to adhere to a 2020 decision by the European Union’s highest court that Facebook data sent to the US from the EU, as the New York Times (NYT) reports, “was not sufficiently protected from American spy agencies.” Meta is now set to begin a lengthy appeal process.


  • The Pentagon has called off a drag show which was scheduled to take place at an Air Force base in Nevada to mark the beginning of Pride Month on June 1, according to a Wednesday report by NBC News, citing US Defense Force officials. The event, which had been signed-off on by US Air Force leadership, was subsequently scrapped on the orders of Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Mark Milley, who informed the organizers that it was not Pentagon policy to approve funding for drag shows to take place on Air Force installations. They would instead be permitted to hold the event off-base, an Air Force spokesperson announced. The performance was to be the third annual drag show held at Nellis Air Force Base in recognition of LGBT+ members of the US armed services.


  • A Massachusetts district court denied a request on Wednesday from the lawyers of a 12-year-old student seeking to exercise his free speech rights by wearing a t-shirt reading “there are only two genders.” The US District Court for the District of Massachusetts in Boston refused to grant a temporary injunction preventing Nichols Middle School from restricting seventh grader Liam Morrison’s freedom to express his views on gender while the court considers its final decision. “Liam’s not asking to literally wear whatever he wants, but he is asking to do what other students are already allowed to do, which is express their view on this topic in a non-disruptive manner,” Alliance Defending Freedom legal counsel Logan Spena told Fox News on Thursday.


  • The US Department of Defense announced on Thursday that it had awarded a contract to SpaceX for Starlink satellite communications services in Ukraine. Elon Musk’s company initially funded the program out of his own pocket, and then later through a contract with another US government agency. “Satellite communications constitute a vital layer in Ukraine’s overall communications network and the department contracts with Starlink for services of this type,” the Pentagon said in a statement, adding it is working to ensure Kiev “has the resilient satellite and communication capabilities they need.” The military declined to disclose any details of the contract, citing “operational security reasons” and the “critical nature of these systems.”


  • Apple has denied Russia’s claim that the tech giant allowed US intelligence services to use its products to spy on foreign diplomats. The denial came after Russia’s Federal Security Service (FSB) accused the US intelligence agencies of installing malware on Apple smartphones used by Russian diplomats, as well as diplomats from Israel, China, and Syria. According to the FSB, the Americans gathered information through “a previously unknown malicious program that uses software vulnerabilities provided by the manufacturer.” The FSB also accused Apple of providing the US government with “a wide range of opportunities” to spy on its clients.


  • A sunspot has grown large enough to be visible from earth without magnification—but only with proper eye protection. Sunspot AR3310, a black area on the sun facing us, has grown large enough that it can be seen without a telescope, and is almost four times the size of earth. South Korean astronomer Bum-Suk Yeom shared a chart of the sunspot, comparing its size to that of earth. “A giant sunspot is crossing the sun’s disk, and I could see it clearly with solar glasses,” said Yeom, per spaceweather.com
News Burst 3 June 2023

News Burst 3 June 2023 – Bonus IMG

News Burst 3 June 2023 - Wonders of The Mekong

Wonders of The Mekong

Late one night last summer, Seila Chea got an urgent call from a fisherman on the Mekong River in northeastern Cambodia. He’d hooked an endangered giant freshwater stingray—and it was a monster. Chea, project manager for the Wonders of The Mekong initiative, quickly organized a posse that sped out to the river to bargain for the creature’s life. Nearly 4 meters from snout to tail, the female weighed in at a hair under 300 kilograms, making her the world’s largest known freshwater fish.

News Burst 3 June 2023 – Bonus Video


A strange incident took place in Maharashtra. The asphalt road was lifted by some people with their bare hands. It is strange that the newly laid road is coming up like a piece of dirt. The matter went viral after the villagers took a video and posted it on social media. The incident took place at Karjat-Hast Pokhari in Ambad taluka of Jalna district. This road was constructed under the Pradhan Mantri Gram Sadak Yojana (PM Rural Road Scheme). But the carpet was spread on the road as a base and asphalt road was laid on it. A local contractor built this road. Realizing this, the villagers expressed their anger against the contractor who constructed the bogus road without following the quality standards. Mandi said that these works were evidence of the negligence of the authorities. They say that it will take four days to build a road.. They say that they have never seen such roads in the past. They demanded action against the engineer who approved it. But the words of the contractor are against this. He mentioned that German technology was used for road construction. He is saying that they have put a carpet on the road and constructed an asphalt road on it.

News Burst 3 June 2023 – Bonus Video

Ukraine Russia War Latest w. Colonel Doug Macgregor

News Burst 3 June 2023 – Bonus Video

News Burst 3 June 2023 – Earthquakes

Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above

News Burst 20 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 20 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 20 June 2024 Several high-profile candidates have turned down offers to run aerospace giant, Boeing, The Wall Street Journal has reported, as the plane-maker faces scrutiny over multiple safety issues with its products. The aerospace giant announced in...

News Burst 19 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 19 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 19 June 2024 The Ukrainian translator, at the Peace Conference in Switzerland, translated the Italian Prime Minister Giorgia Meloni badly! The Ukrainian translator says: "If Russia does not agree, we will force it to surrender!" in reality Meloni says: "If...

News Burst 18 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 18 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 18 June 2024 Will Fauci and his ilk answer for damage caused by Covid policies? The American pandemic czar has admitted he was just making up restrictions on the fly during the crisis.As with so many other issues, establishment bureaucrats just got in the...

News Burst 17 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 17 June 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 17 June 2024 "If Russia doesn’t agree to our terms we will force them to surrender" – PM of Italy, Meloni @ International Conference on Ukraine in Switzerland   The U.S. House of Representatives passed a measure to automatically register men aged 18 to...

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...

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