News Burst 7 August 2022
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News Burst 7 August 2022 – Featured News
- US military personnel take an oath to stand against all threats, foreign and domestic. US Army Captain Mickey Shelton has taken his oath seriously and has shown exceptional courage by drawing a line in the sand with the military industrial complex and Big Pharma. Forcing our military brothers and sisters to accept proven dangerous experimental vaccine concoctions is not OK. Captain Shelton’s courage has inspired a great many military members to refuse the experimental injections. ~ VIDEO
- The European Medicines Agency (EMA) is recommending Novavax’s COVID-19 vaccine carry a warning of the possibility of two types of heart inflammation, an added burden for a shot that has so far failed to win wide uptake. The heart conditions – myocarditis and pericarditis – should be listed as new side effects in the product information for the vaccine, Nuvaxovid, based on a small number of reported cases, the EMA said on Wednesday. “We will work with the relevant regulators to assure our product information is consistent with our common interpretation of the incoming data,” U.S. vaccine developer Novavax added.
- The US is not headed into a “big recession,” but a mild downturn is possible, billionaire Tesla and SpaceX owner Elon Musk said on the ‘Full Send’ podcast this week. “The thing that is hard to predict is… if there’s a war between China and Taiwan. That would send the world into recession. That’s a possibility – something like a big, big event.”
- Elon Musk launched a countersuit against Twitter alleging the company committed fraud and breach of contract in the course of the now-jeopardized $44 billion acquisition deal by the billionaire entrepreneur, according to court filings released on Friday. Musk continues to seek to cancel the acquisition after expressing concerns regarding the number of fake accounts on the social media platform. “In its disclosures, Twitter claims to have nearly 238 million monetizable daily active users (mDAU) who participate on the platform, and tells its investors that this user base metric is a bellwether for its ability to generate revenue,” the court filings said. “After signing the Merger Agreement, however, the Musk Parties learned troubling facts that have called into serious doubt Twitter’s representations.” The countersuit alleges that Twitter misrepresented the number of fake accounts included in the mDAU figures, which Musk’s team alleges to be at least twice the 5% level claimed by Twitter.
- Beijing allegedly rejected several calls from Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin and Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff General Mark Milley in recent days, according to “three people with knowledge of the attempts.” Milley’s last confirmed contact with China’s Chief of the Joint Staff, General Li Zuocheng, came on July 7, while Austin met with the Chinese defense minister, General Wei Fenghe, in person in June. On Friday, Beijing decided to cut diplomatic ties with Washington in a number of military and civilian areas. China’s Foreign Ministry released a list of issues on which there will no longer be communication between Chinese and American officials, including military contacts on the level of theater commanders and wider defense policy coordination talks.
- Russia has urged the UN and the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) to make Ukraine stop the “shelling” of Europe’s largest nuclear power plant. Moscow accused Ukrainian troops of firing artillery shells at the Zaporozhskaya Nuclear Power Plant in the country’s southern Zaporozhye Region on Friday. The plant was seized by Russian forces in late February, when Moscow launched its military campaign in the neighboring country. The facility continues to operate with Ukrainian staff under Russian control. Igor Vishnevetsky, a senior non-proliferation and arms control official at the Russian Foreign Ministry, warned that the shelling of the plant risks triggering an event similar to the 1986 Chernobyl nuclear disaster.
- Twitter on Friday informed users of a security bug that had allowed “a bad actor” to obtain and sell the personal data of account holders. The tech giant didn’t provide the number of compromised accounts, but media reports state that more than 5 million users could have been affected. A company statement said that the system vulnerability, which resulted from a June 2021 code update, made it possible to enter an email address or phone number and learn if either was linked to a specific account. Twitter fixed the bug in early 2022. In July, however, the company saw a press report suggesting that “someone had potentially leveraged this and was offering to sell the information they had compiled.”
- John and Gabriel Shipton – Assange’s father and brother – went to the parliament in Canberra on Thursday to ask the government to intervene in the UK’s approved extradition of the Australian-born publisher to the US. To make their case, they brought books written by Nils Melzer, the former UN special rapporteur on torture, that addressed Assange’s case. The Shiptons intended to hand out copies to MPs and members of the press. However, Gabriel said the guards seized the books, which they regarded as “protest material.” “I was saying ‘this is ridiculous. They’re books,’” Gabriel told The Guardian, adding that he offered to call MP and high-profile Assange supporter Andrew Wilkie. The guards, he said, allowed the call, but insisted that he could not take the books in.
- Amnesty International said on Friday that it stands by a report in which it accused Kiev of endangering civilians by placing its military assets in schools and residential areas. The investigation drew the ire of the Ukrainian government and President Vladimir Zelensky. The NGO “fully stands by our research,” Secretary General Agnes Callamard told the news agency AFP in an emailed statement. She also took to Twitter to state that her organization stands “by all victims. Impartially” and lashed out at those she called “social media mobs and trolls” that are “attacking” Amnesty’s investigations. Earlier, Zelensky accused the NGO of shifting “the responsibility from the aggressor to the victim,” referring to Russia and Ukraine, respectively. The report, which was released on Thursday, accused Kiev of “a clear violation of international humanitarian law” as it documented that Ukraine was placing its military close to civilian infrastructure, thus putting civilian lives at risk. In particular, the NGO said it found evidence of current or prior military activity in 22 out of the 29 schools it visited in Ukraine between April and July.
- The European Council gave final approval on Friday to a plan that would see EU countries reduce their gas consumption by 15% over the coming months. The measure is aimed at increasing the bloc’s energy security by saving gas for the coming winter in light of possible disruptions of supplies from Russia, says a press release published on the website of the European Council. Member states agreed to reduce their gas consumption between August 1, 2022 and March 31, 2023 by 15% versus their average level of use over the past five years, says the release. Countries can employ measures of their own choosing to curtail demand.
- Jeremy Corbell has claimed that countries like Russia and Syria have been seen opening fire at UFOs, which seems to suggest that these flying objects are “not their assets.” While the Pentagon tries to gain new insights into the nature of the unidentified aerial phenomena (UAPs), as UFOs are referred to today, US documentary filmmaker and ufologist Jeremy Corbell has alleged that one such object recently came under fire from troops on Earth. During his appearance on the Joe Rogan Experience podcast, Corbell claimed that the “increased frequency” of UFO over “active warzones” has led to the creation of rules “about whether to fire or not” on these objects. According to Corbell, the documents he has been “exposed to” suggest that any object that looks like it could be carrying a payload, thus posing a potential threat, is to be fired at. “And there’s been such an increased frequency since 2021 that it has been pushed up to kind of a critical where they are, like, ‘okay, these things are in our airspace, we could have collisions,’” he said. “But more importantly, we see other countries firing on these – Russia, Syria. We know it is not their assets. So the question is, whose are these?”
- Ouyang Lixing, deputy director of the Institute of Science and Technology in Zhongshan, Taiwan, the top military officer in the research and production of missiles in Taiwan, was found dead this morning in a hotel in Taiwan, according to the official Central News Agency. The military-owned body is working to more than double its yearly missile production capacity to close to 500 this year, as the island boosts its combat power amid what it sees as China’s growing military threat.
News Burst 7 August 2022 – Bonus IMG
“You will have nothing of yours and you will be happy. You will eat insects.”
News Burst 7 August 2022 – Bonus Video
Albuquerque, New Mexico July 31, 2022
News Burst 7 August 2022 – Bonus Video
News Burst 7 August 2022 – Bonus Video
AI Predicted How They Might Look
News Burst 7 August 2022 – Bonus Video
Facial Recognition Technology
World Economic Forum pushes facial recognition technology in schools which is monitoring students reactions and if they are paying attention. This basically means that they will have your kids in school getting brainwashed 8 hours a day, and won’t be able to blink without them knowing. Now the next step of this dystopian future would be to sync the microchip with the camera so that it can zap the students who aren’t paying attention. People hoped that the new technology would bring us an easier and more entertaining and enjoyable life, while instead it is bringing a total enslavement and control. Much love ~ Niko
News Burst 7 August 2022 – Earthquakes
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