News Burst 5 April 2021
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News Burst 5 April 2021 – Featured News
- E-commerce giant Amazon has apologised to a US lawmaker after falsely denying that some of its drivers are forced at times to urinate in plastic bottles. But several news media then cited numerous Amazon employees who said they had, in fact, been left with little choice but to use plastic bottles. The workers’ testimony underlined the complaints of many Amazon employees — both in its processing facilities and among its drivers — about what they say is a relentless work pace. “We owe an apology to Representative Mark Pocan (Wisconsin),” Amazon said in a statement late Friday.
- The former crown prince of Jordan says he has been placed under house arrest as part of a crackdown on critics. Prince Hamzah bin Hussein, the half-brother of King Abdullah, accuses the country’s leaders of corruption, incompetence and harassment. Prince Hamzah has denied any wrongdoing and said he was not part of any conspiracy. “I am not the person responsible for the breakdown in governance, the corruption and for the incompetence that has been prevalent in our governing structure for the last 15 to 20 years and has been getting worse… And I am not responsible for the lack of faith people have in their institutions,” Prince Hamzah said.
- Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg was reportedly among those affected in a mass data leak that revealed users’ phone numbers. It was reported on Saturday that a huge stolen database of 533 million Facebook users had been leaked for free online, with the data having previously circulated on criminal marketplaces. The leak affects users from around the world and includes names, phone numbers, dates of birth, email addresses, and marital statuses – and in an ironic twist, it appears that Zuckerberg is among those affected. The social media giant downplayed the incident, claiming that the data was “old.”
- Mounted officers and water cannon deployed against an anti-lockdown party in the middle of a park in Brussels, Belgium on Friday. Officers, both on foot and on horseback, pushed people out of the Bois de la Cambre park in the country’s capital. Brussels police spokesperson Ilse van de Keere told reporters that 10 people were arrested for public disturbance on Friday and one was apprehended for attacking a police horse. One of the event’s attendees told Ruptly that young people were “fed up” with the lockdown. “I’m more in favor of holding us accountable individually rather than banning us from doing anything,” he said.
- Many in the UK defied the rules and rallied against controversial legislation that would allow authorities to place additional restrictions on public protests there. London police had urged people not to attend the demonstrations. The protests were held in 25 cities across England and Wales, including London. People marched from the capital’s Hyde Park with placards saying ‘Protect our rights’ and ‘Kill the Bill,’ referring to the controversial proposed legislation, known as the Police, Crime, Sentencing and Courts Bill. London’s Metropolitan Police urged the public not to attend large gatherings that violate Covid-19 regulations and are punishable by fines. Similar rallies last month led to clashes with police and to arrests.
- The Pentagon has approved the use of another military base to house unaccompanied migrant children from Mexico, reports Fox News. Camp Roberts is the third military base being used to house migrant children amid a Customs and Border Protection (CPB) estimate cited by the outlet earlier as projecting that as many as 184,000 unaccompanied children could reach the border this fiscal year, ending in September. “We’ve never seen anything like this before,” a CPB agent was quoted as saying.
- Too much sugar during adolescence can affect the development of the hippocampus – the part of the brain critical for learning and memory – a groundbreaking new study by researchers from the University of Georgia and the University of California, Los Angeles has revealed.
- Several human rights groups have called on the French government to carry out an independent investigation into an airstrike in Mali that is said to have resulted in dozens of civilian casualties. On Tuesday, the UN peacekeeping mission in Mali (MINUSMA) published a report claiming that 19 civilians were killed on January 3 near the village of Bounti, when two French fighter jets dropped bombs on a group of people identified as Islamist militants. “We demand that light on the January 3 airstrike must be shed, and join the MINUSMA recommendations that called on the French and Malian authorities to carry out an independent and transparent investigation into this incident,” the human rights groups said in a joint communique on Thursday.
- Clevr Blends, a startup that makes instant oat-milk lattes, touting a holistic approach to wellness and received financial backing last year from Meghan Markle, imported tonnes of its key ingredient from a supplier based in China’s Xinjiang province, reported The Mail on Sunday. The Western powers have been ramping up sanctions against China of late over alleged violations of the human rights of the Uyghur Muslim minority in the region.
- At least 250 feminist activists have held a rally against police violence toward women in Mexico City. The event saw some of them clash with law enforcement officers, the media reported. According to the news outlet Universal, a group of feminists on Friday dismantled the metal fence of the National Palace and attacked a police cordon of female officers. There are no reports about any people injured in the clashes. The unrest was sparked by the death of a female migrant from Salvador in the southeastern part of the country, who died while being arrested.
- A group of people were arrested by police in Dubai, UAE, after participating in what the law enforcement said was an “indecent video shared online”. The police stated that a criminal case had been registered against the group and warned against “Such unacceptable behaviours do not reflect the values and ethics of Emirati society”. A video of the incident that led to the arrest was shared online, showing more than a dozen women posing naked for a man filming them on a balcony in Dubai’s Marina neighbourhood. The group now faces detention for six months or a fine of up to 5,000 Dirhams (approximately $1,300) on charges of public debauchery. The UAE also has very strict laws governing social media, with people previously landing behind bars for their comments online. In 2018 a UK man was jailed in Dubai for sending an angry message via WhatsApp to a car dealer.
- CCP leader Deng Xiaoping said in 1974 that all the people in the world, including Chinese people, should work together to take down the CCP if China became a Socialist Imperialist Country and started to bully others.
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News Burst 5 April 2021 – Bonus IMG
Naica Crystal Cave
Its enormous crystals were up to 14 meters long and two meters thick, located inside a cave so hostile that no one could stand to be inside it for more than a few minutes: the whole world was stunned when the first pictures of the Naica Crystal Cave went viral. Celebrating the 20th anniversary of the cave’s discovery, it still leaves us gasping in astonishment. This incredible cave is one of very few places that could be called — in the same breath — “the most beautiful place on earth” and “one step away from Hell.” It was only ever accessible from a tunnel in the Naica Mine, the largest lead, zinc and silver mine in Mexico, operated in Chihuahua by Industrias Peñoles, but today both that tunnel and the cave are entirely under water. But that may actually be to the natural phenomenon’s benefit.
News Burst 5 April 2021 – Bonus Video
Burbank, California 3 April 2021
News Burst 5 April 2021 – Bonus Video
Clayville, New York – 6 August 2019
This is a very rare camera used by Pleiadians. The many Crafts are close by and cloaked and there are hundreds of these around. Some are miles long. ~ Neioh
News Burst 5 April 2021 – Earthquakes
25 °C / 77 °F
A total of 50 beluga whales remain stuck in the Chukchi Penkigngei Bay, Russia. It is assumed that they have been in “ice captivity” since January due to an exceptionally thick and fast ice build-up, but specialists only spotted the animals in April.
As director of the National Institutes of Allergy and Infectious Disease (NIAID) at the NIH, Dr. Fauci tried to dissociate the NIH, its director, Dr. Francis Collins, and himself from having any connection to coronavirus gain-of-function research.
The South Korean government has started looking into an allegation that Google restricted applications downloaded from other app stores from accessing Android Auto, the company’s mobile operating software for in-car use. “The commission would see if Google has unfairly limited end users’ access to third-party apps downloaded via other app store platforms,” an official from the Korea Communications Commission said. The official added that the commission could expand the investigation, depending on the findings of its probe.
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