News Burst 4 January 2021
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News Burst 4 January 2021 – Featured News
- An alien piece of technology recently passsed near our planet, according to Avi Loeb, the chair of Harvard’s Department of Astronomy. The space object was initially spotted by the most powerful telescope on the planet, the Panoramic Survey Telescope and Rapid Response System (Pan-STARRS) in Hawaii and named Oumuamua (“Scout”). Despite only being around 100-metres long, it is believed to be the first such interstellar object ever detected inside our solar system. According to Loeb, it was not an ordinary comet, but a piece of discarded technology from an alien civilisation. He pointed out its unusual cigar-like shape, unprecedented for normal space objects, adding that it was “unusually bright”, at least “ten times more reflective than typical solar system [stony] asteroids or comets”.
- The supreme leader of North Korea usually gives a televised address to the nation every 1 January to celebrate New Year’s Eve, but this year has extended his “heartfelt greetings” to fellow North Koreans in a handwritten note, which was published on the front page of the Rodong Sinmun newspaper – the official paper of the Central Committee of the Workers’ Party of Korea. In the letter, which has reportedly been sent to all of the country’s 25 million people, Kim Jong-un thanks citizens for trusting and supporting the Communist Party during “difficult times.” “I sincerely hope that all the families of the country will be blessed with more precious happiness and reverentially wish for good health and welfare of the beloved people,” he reportedly wrote.
- President Trump’s health-care policy ambitions didn’t receive much attention from the mainstream media, but as we head into the new year, some of his market-based reforms are starting to become reality. One of the most important is a directive requiring the nation’s biggest hospital chains to publish the rates they’ve agreed to charge various insurers. As WSJ explains, after a failed attempt at an appeal, the major hospital operators are saying they will comply with the new rules and make their prices public starting on Friday. Suddenly, America’s hospital operators, a $1.2 trillion industry comprising some 6% of the country’s economy, will be subjected to more transparency than they’ve seen in decades. And the Trump Administration policy wonks he pushed the idea are hoping that good ol’ fashioned market dynamics will kick in, and help lower prices across the board.
- Mexico Government-built homes are often too small for families and lack amenities. Too many homes are abandoned due to ill-advised locations and poor design. Among some of the reasons these social housing units have been abandoned are that “… they’re too small for growing families, they’re far from work centers, they lack access to basic services and they’re located in areas with high levels of violence.” Infonavit director Carlos Martínez Velázquez admitted last year that “… many of the housing projects were not feasible from their inception. But construction permits were granted regardless.”
- In his book, COVID-19: The Great Reset, World Economic Forum (WEF) founder and executive chairman Klaus Schwab writes that the covid-19 crisis should be regarded as an “opportunity [that can be] seized to make the kind of institutional changes and policy choices that will put economies on the path toward a fairer, greener future.” Although Schwab has been promoting the Great Reset for years, the covid crisis has provided a pretext for finally enacting it. According to Schwab, we should not expect the postcovid world system to return to its previous modes of operation. Rather, alternating between description and prescription, Schwab suggests that changes will be, or should be, enacted across interlocking, interdependent domains to produce a new normal.
- House of Representatives now want to remove all terms regarding to gender when referring to members and their families. Proposed changes to the rules of the House of Representatives would “honor all gender identities” by eliminating such specific terms as mother and father, son and daughter, and aunt and uncle. Instead, only gender-neutral terms such as “parent,” “child,” “sibling” and “parent’s sibling” would be allowed in the text of the House rules, according to the proposed changes. The proposed changes — which also include the establishment of a House “Office of Diversity and Inclusion” — will be voted on after the House convenes Sunday for the new 117th Congress. Speaker Nancy Pelosi says the new rules will make the House, “the most inclusive in history.”
- The Tanzanian government has approved the sale of bushmeat to the public, under strict guidelines. This follows an order by President John Magufuli that game meat-selling points be opened across the country to curb illegal hunting. Besides maintaining the overall cleanliness of the selling facilities, operators will be required to issue electronic receipts to buyers showing the source of the meat. Operators will need to slaughter animals at a licensed meat abattoir and surrender any “trophies”, including skull and skin unless they have a trophy ownership certificate.
- The Nepal government is preparing to transform revolving funds created by the Poverty Alleviation Fund into cooperatives. As per the proposed regulation, as many as 900,000 households, which are associated with 32,276 community organisations running the revolving funds, will be shareholders of the would-be cooperatives.
- Illegal squatters have invaded the ruins of the oldest city in the Americas, and made death threats against Ruth Shady, the celebrated Peruvian archaeologist who discovered the 5,000 year-old civilization. “They called the site’s lawyer and said if he continued to protect me they would kill him, along with me, and bury us five metres below the ground,” said Shady, 73. It is not the first time Shady has been threatened or attacked. In 2003, she was shot in the chest during an assault on the 626-hectare (1,546-acre) archaeological complex which was declared a Unesco world heritage site in 2009. “There is a feeling that there is no authority dedicated to the protection and defence of our heritage. It’s a huge worry,” she said.
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News Burst 4 January 2021 – Bonus IMG
Notable how the 100% of Natives have been reduced to a scary 0,7%… depressing, if Future Proves Past one would say this nation has no future…
News Burst 4 January 2021 – Bonus IMG
Bali’s iconic beaches are covered in tonnes of ugly rubbish. Authorities say that between 30 and 60 tonnes of trash is being collected from Bali’s best known beaches each day. Trash regularly invades Bali beaches at this time of year when the monsoon season begins, but authorities say it is worse than previous years. More and more plastic is ending up on the beaches and despite efforts to clean it up, the image of Bali is being tarnished by photographs showing the rubbish strewn around the beaches.
News Burst 4 January 2021 – Bonus Video
Triangle formation over Simi Valley.
News Burst 4 January 2021 – Earthquakes
1.027 °C / 1,880 °F
Future Mars missions will want to move underground for applications such as accessing water ice, or for hunting for microbial life under the surface, NASA noted. Why InSight failed to dig into the Martian surface came down to “unexpected properties” of the soil, the agency said, which proved harder to push through than the material that two previous Mars missions encountered. InSight’s extended mission will not only include quake monitoring, the craft will also collect data via a radio experiment to learn whether the planet’s core is solid or liquid.
Nepal – Fifteen different associations from the agriculture sector on Saturday announced the formation of a struggle committee and protest programmes against the government’s decision to introduce foreign investment in the agriculture sector.
Cetaceans like dolphins and whales will no longer be kept in Canadian aquariums after the government passed a bill that prohibits their captivity. The bill, S-203, was first proposed in 2015, and it was finally passed after three years of intense legislative battles. With the bill in effect, Canada has taken another step towards becoming more environmentally responsible.
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