News Burst 6 June 2022
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News Burst 6 June 2022 – Featured News
- Turkey’s demands regarding Finland and Sweden joining NATO remain unchanged and negotiations on the issue are pointless, an adviser to Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has told Swedish newspaper Dagens Nyheter in an email interview.
“It is not right that Finland and Sweden are wasting NATO’s time at this critical moment,” Fahrettin Altun was cited as writing.
- Extraterrestrial civilizations, the new paper proposes, could use free-floating planets in order to help entire populations escape some “oncoming existential threats”, to “misplace unwanted populations”, or perhaps to spread the seeds of this civilization to distant worlds. While ferrying large number of living beings across the vastness of space to distant worlds may seem like a daunting task even for a civilization more technologically advanced than ours, a new study proposes that such a feat may be accomplished even without the use of starships. In her new paper published online by Cambridge University Press, Irina Romanovskaya, a professor of physics and astronomy at Houston Community College, proposes that “extraterrestrial civilizations may use free-floating planets as interstellar transportation to reach, explore and colonize planetary systems.” A rogue planet is essentially a planetary-mass interstellar object that does not have a host system.
- While billionaires like Jeff Bezos and Peter Thiel are funnelling investments into how to delay or halt ageing and biotech companies such as Altos and Unity Biotechnology are looking to “defeat death,” not everyone is as keen on eternal life. The idea of so-called “scientific immortality” has been rejected by 60 percent of respondents in a recent survey, with no more than 19 percent in favour. The research was carried out as part of a project by Theos think-tank and The Faraday Institute for Science and Religion, seeking to analyse the present-day understanding of science and religion and how it reflected on people’s view of the idea of “scientific immortality”. The YouGov survey was commissioned as part of the project ‘Science and religion: reframing the conversation’ undertaken by the Theos think-tank and The Faraday Institute for Science and Religion. Non-religious individuals tend to feel the attraction of scientific immortality slightly stronger. Another notion – cloning oneself – was not popular, with an overwhelming number of people surveyed firmly against the idea. However, 11 percent of men said they would like to clone themselves if possible, compared with only 4 percent of women.
- The Voyager 2 spacecraft has been speeding through the Solar System since 1977 and it’s seen a lot. Besides scooting past Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus and Neptune, the probe is now passing through the very limit of the heliosphere (called the heliopause) where it has begun to detect a magnetic field beyond the Solar System. For some perspective, Voyager 2 is so far away from Earth that it takes nearly 13 hours for commands sent from Earth to reach the probe. After decades of travel, the NASA spacecraft continues to relay data back to us, making it one of the most profound and exciting space missions ever launched. The aging explorer recently experienced a glitch and the data received by NASA was rather garbled. According to an ‘expert’ in Germany, aliens have hijacked a Nasa spacecraft and are using it to try to contact earth, a UFO expert has claimed. Hartwig Hausdorf, a German academic, believes that the reason Voyager 2, an unmanned probe that has been in space since 1977, is sending strange messages that are confusing scientists, is because it has been taken over by extraterrestrial life. Mr. Hausdorf has said that the probe began sending distorted messages last month from its location near the edge of the solar system, information that NASA has been unable to decode. In a comment published in 2010 in The Bild newspaper, Hausdorf said “It seems almost as if someone had reprogrammed or hijacked the probe, thus perhaps we do not yet know the whole truth.” Have accused NASA of a cover up after keeping details of the incident hidden since 2010.
- A light aircraft carrying one million pills of the amphetamine-type stimulant Captagon, commonly known as “jihad pills”, was intercepted near the Kuwaiti border on Friday, the Middle East Eye reported, citing Iraq’s Federal Intelligence and Investigations Agency. The agency reportedly said in a statement that as soon as the aircraft entered Iraqi airspace, security forces opened fire and “forced the pilot to land”. However, he managed to flee across the border. The seized Captagon pills were intended for sale inside Iraq, the agency added. According to a senior security forces officer, quoted by AFP, the aircraft came from Iran and was heading for Kuwait. Captagon, which was originally used to treat depression and attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, turned into a stimulant popular among fighters during the war in Syria. Sales of the drug in the Middle East increased significantly in recent years, reaching $5.7 billion in 2021, a report by the New Lines Institute released in April said.
- A Chinese fighter jet drew up near an Australian Royal Air Force Boeing P-8 Poseidon maritime patrol aircraft operating in the South China Sea and released aluminum-based countermeasures which got sucked into the plane’s engines, the Defence Ministry reported Sunday. Later in the day, Defence Minister Richard Marles provided additional details on the suspected incident, saying that after approaching the Australian aircraft and firing flares, “the J-16 then accelerated and cut across the nose of the P-8, settling in front of the P-8 at very close distance” and releasing a “bundle of chaff, which contains small pieces of aluminum.” Some of these pieces “were ingested into the engine of the P-8 aircraft,” the ministry said in a statement.
- The price of a pint in the UK is hitting record highs as the cost of goods soar throughout the country. The highest price per pint was recorded in London at £8.06, and the cheapest pint – just £1.79 – was found in Lancashire in the North-West. In total, 90,000 bars and pubs in the UK were examined. Industry representatives fear that customers may stop going to pubs if the price of a drink gets much higher. In early May, the Bank of England raised its forecast, predicting that inflation in the UK will reach an all-time high this year, exceeding 10 percent in the fourth quarter, as surging food and energy prices are being compounded by the Ukrainian crisis.
- Multiple cats found by Aloha Affordable Veterinary Services in Hawaii suffered injuries from darts. Two other cats, according to vets, were disemboweled near a fast-food restaurant near the Schofield Army Barracks in Hawaii. “It is our understanding that a group of soldiers from 1st battalion, 27th Infantry Regiment, 2nd Brigade Combat Team, 25th Infantry Division, purchased blow dart guns while on a recent training mission to Indonesia and brought them home to Hawaii,” said KAT Charities founder Dr. Karen Tyson. The charity organization posted photos of the injured cats to their Instagram page.
- Elon Musk, saw his fortune shrink by $16.9 billion on Friday, Forbes reports. Earlier this week, reports emerged of Musk’s plans to lay off 10% of Tesla’s employees and suspend hiring, citing the CEO’s leaked letter to senior management. As a result, Tesla shares dropped 9.2%, bringing his fortune down as well. This is not the first time Musk’s words have cost him and the company money. “The biggest thing that investors are probably thinking is that they want Musk to shut up,” Matt Maley, chief market strategist at Miller Tabak, told Forbes.
- Four species of bumblebees have been reclassified as ‘fish’ in the state of California so that they can be protected under its Endangered Species Act, a court ruled on Tuesday, reversing a 2020 ruling and affirming that the term ‘fish’ shouldn’t be confined to merely ‘aquatic’ invertebrates under the law. “We acknowledge the scope of the definition is ambiguous but also recognize we are not interpreting the definition on a blank slate,” the California Court of Appeal for the Third District declared in its ruling. The four species of bumblebees are now protected by the California Fish and Game Commission as at-risk plants and animals, sheltering the insects from import, export, possession, purchase, or sale. The move is a blow to agricultural groups, in particular the Almond Alliance of California, which has lashed out against the ruling, arguing it would further financially burden growers of the crop who use pesticides known to harm bees.
- For all the utopianism and hope that defined the end of the 20th century, we still haven’t ended starvation or inequality, accomplished world peace, or established a colony on Mars. Instead, we have a culture war and a myriad of trivialities that threaten to ensconce the human race in low-stakes preoccupations such as preferred pronouns and microaggressions. We can lament the ways in which a new age of enlightenment, driven by technological process, has proven elusive. The failure of this utopia to arrive is very much an outcome of Big Tech’s monocultural hegemony. Big Tech has engineered the current state of political discourse. We must be mindful of how Big Tech, which remains poised to spread its tentacles throughout every aspect of our lives, governs our interactions with others on social media. While condemning all forms of bigotry and bragging about its ability to empower people to make their voices heard, it surreptitiously concentrates the governance of where and how this speech occurs in the hands of the elite. And they love it – they make money off it. Platforms such as Facebook, TikTok, Instagram and Twitter weaponize our very human desire to express – making small gestures to make people feel personally empowered and thriving off the viral potential of cancel culture and mean-spirited ‘debate.’ For all its virtue signaling, Big Tech still takes investments and cues from totalitarian interests, political lobbyists, special interest groups, and sells user data to not-so democratic governments all over the world—including the US government. ~ Ian Miles Cheong
- June 4, 2022 – The Prime Minister of New Zealand, Jacinda Ardern, popped in for a visit with BlackRock, the globalist asset management firm that owns much of the business world. They have over $11 trillion in assets under management, making them more economically powerful than the vast majority of nations. This report from New Zealand media comically positions Ardern as the one with power in the exchange. Some may believe this is no big deal, that a world leader making a stop at a globalist mega-corporation is just a day in the life. But Ardern, who is a graduate of Klaus Schwab’s World Economic Forum indoctrination school, also known as Young Global Leaders Initiative, has been central to the New World Order’s plans to bring western society to heel. Her draconian Covid policies were benchmarks for authoritarians who wanted to see just how much control a “democracy” could hold over the people. ~ JD Rucker
- Our supposed creators, Avi Loeb writes in an op-ed published in Scientific American last year, may have developed the technology needed to construct “baby universes” capable of producing life. He also introduces a new classification system for advanced civilizations. Could our universe have been created in a petri dish? Avi Loeb seems to think so. The Harvard astronomer posits that a higher “class” of civilization may have conjured up our universe in a laboratory far, far away. “Since our universe has a flat geometry with a zero net energy, an advanced civilization could have developed a technology that created a baby universe out of nothing through quantum tunneling,” Loeb writes in an op-ed published by Scientific American. He also introduces a new way of classifying exactly what makes a civilization advanced—one that veers away from Soviet astrophysicist Nikolai Kardashev’s system, which organizes civilizations based on the amount of energy they generate and consume. Loeb has devised a framework that breaks advanced civilizations down into classes based on their ability to “reproduce the astrophysical conditions that led to its existence.” Earthlings would fall into class C because, as a “low-level” technological civilization, we would not be able to recreate our current conditions should the sun suddenly die. Class B civilizations, Loeb writes, are advanced enough to recreate the conditions in which they live, independent of their host star. A class A civilization, like our proposed creators, would be able to, say, generate large amounts of dark energy and, as Loeb suggests, create “baby universes,” or smaller universes controlled by this higher civilization, that could potentially spawn life. And it brings up a set of intriguing questions: What makes a civilization truly technologically advanced? Are we an advanced simulation? What might this “laboratory” look like, anyway?
- A women’s cycling race in Britain was won by two men who “identify themselves as women.” And only the third place went to a real woman and mother, writes Mail Online. She went up to the podium with her daughter.
News Burst 6 June 2022 – Bonus IMG
News Burst 6 June 2022 – Bonus IMG
Le Tuc D’Audoubert Cave, Ariège, France
Magdalenian, c.14, 000 years old – These bison were prominently positioned at the centre of a small, difficult to reach chamber deep in the cave system of Tuc d’Audoubert. Made from unbaked clay, the composition depicts the larger bull positioned behind a cow. Their bodies were moulded by hand and still show finger marks. The details of the heads and necks were carved or incised using tools. The tail of the cow, now broken off, was raised ready for mating. European bison mate in September just before the onset of winter.
News Burst 6 June 2022 – Bonus Video
Puerto De Paita, Peru – 20 October 2021
News Burst 6 June 2022 – Earthquakes
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