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News Burst 9 August 2022 - Get The News!

News Burst 9 August 2022

News Burst 9 August 2022 – Get The News! By Disclosure News.

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News Burst 9 August 2022 – Featured News

  • Atomic clocks, combined with precise astronomical measurements, have revealed that the length of a day is suddenly getting longer, and scientists don’t know why. This has critical impacts not just on our timekeeping, but also things like GPS and other technologies that govern our modern life. Over the past few decades, Earth’s rotation around its axis – which determines how long a day is – has been speeding up. This trend has been making our days shorter; in fact, in June 2022 we set a record for the shortest day over the past half a century or so. But despite this record, since 2020 that steady speedup has curiously switched to a slowdown – days are getting longer again, and the reason is so far a mystery. While the clocks in our phones indicate there are exactly 24 hours in a day, the actual time it takes for Earth to complete a single rotation varies ever so slightly. These changes occur over periods of millions of years to almost instantly – even earthquakes and storm events can play a role. It turns out a day is very rarely exactly the magic number of 86,400 seconds. Over millions of years, Earth’s rotation has been slowing down due to friction effects associated with the tides driven by the Moon. That process adds about about 2.3 milliseconds to the length of each day every century. A few billion years ago an Earth day was only about 19 hours.


  • The CIA’s “counterterrorism” mission center is being stripped of money and personnel to redirect the agency’s focus toward the new China mission center, the Associated Press has reported, citing sources said to be familiar with the matter. CIA Deputy Director David Cohen was said to have informed senior officials from the Counterterrorism Center at a meeting held in July that while fighting al-Qaeda* and other extremists would remain a priority, resources would be shifted to the China center in search of ways to better “understand” and “counter” Beijing. Douglas Wise, a former senior CIA officer and deputy director of operations at the Counterterrorism Center, estimated that reorienting the intelligence agency’s resources to focus on China and Russia would take “years” and the recognition that the agency’s “culture” will take time to change.


  • Future manned expeditions to Mars would need to have a way to produce the resources they require in situ, as resupplying such missions from Earth could be expensive and problematic, considering the distance between the two planets. A team of scientists from Swinburne University of Technology in Australia has come up with a way to help with this matter by devising a method to produce metallic iron on the red planet. The method proposed by the team involved using carbon – “sourced from the cooling of carbon monoxide produced from CO2 electrolysis from the Martian atmosphere” – as a reducing agent to extract iron from the Martian regolith via carbothermic reaction. Last year, NASA’s Perseverance rover performed CO2 electrolysis during an experimental procedure meant to produce oxygen from CO2 on Mars, and the research team hopes that their metal extraction process could be linked with an oxygen production plant, as Mining.com points out.


  • Pompeii was destroyed in 79 AD after Mount Vesuvius erupted and covered the city in volcanic debris and ash. Much of the city and its inhabitants were remarkably well preserved, turning it into both one of Italy’s biggest tourist attractions and valuable locations for archaeologists. Recent discoveries in Pompeii are revealing the lifestyle of the middle class in the ancient Roman city. Pompeii’s archaeological park announced its findings on Saturday. While much of the early studies of Pompeii were focused on the city’s elite, archeologists have increasingly become interested in the lives of the city’s middle and lower classes. The excavation of a home or “domus” started in 2018 and is now paying dividends. The house had a courtyard with a well-adorned cistern or water tank, but other parts of the house show that the owner may not have had unlimited funds to decorate their house. One of the five rooms was left unpainted and with an earthen floor. Archeologists believe it may have been used for storage. They also identified a bedroom with the remains of a bedframe and cloth from a pillow. The bedframe appeared identical to three cots found in a storage room that may have also served as sleeping quarters for enslaved people in the city.


  • Residents of the Grand Omaxe Society, located in Noida in the Indian state of Uttar Pradesh, have hailed civic authorities’ demolition of the illegal construction of a man, identified as Shrikant Tyagi, who assaulted and abused a woman at their housing society last week. The action by the local administration was prompted after footage of Tyagi’s henchmen entering the society on Sunday night and threatening a woman went viral. She had filed a case of indecency and molestation against Tyagi. After Sunday’s incident, security for the woman has been boosted. Videos of bulldozers smashing Tyagi’s building have spread like wildfire on social media. The police have launched a massive manhunt for Tyagi, and a reward of INR 25,000 ($314) has also been announced for providing any information about him.


  • A group of researchers is calling for an effort to try and recover the remains of what may be the first interstellar object to exist on our planet. Earlier this year, the US Space Command apparently confirmed the findings of the scientists – Harvard physicist Avi Loeb and his research partner Amir Siraj – who postulated that the meteor CNEOS-2014-01-08 that crashed into the ocean off the coast of Papua New Guinea in 2014 might have arrived from beyond our Solar System. According to Universe Today, the researchers postulate that combining satellite tracking data with wind and ocean current information may allow narrowing the search to an area only 10km by 10km. And while trying to find fragments of the meteor on the bottom of the sea might seem like a daunting task, the scientists suggest that these fragments are expected to be magnetic and that they can be scooped up by a ship trawling with a large magnet. With this in mind, the research team has reportedly joined forces with an ocean consultancy firm to try and find the elusive meteor’s remains.


  • The United States and its European allies have committed tens of billions of dollars in military and economic support for Kiev over the past five months. Moscow has warned repeatedly of the dangers of weapons falling into the hands of black marketeers and making their way onto the international arms black market. CBS News has curiously deleted a bombshell documentary which uncovered that just “30%” of the military assistance sent to Ukraine by Western countries during the first months of the conflict with Russia actually reached the front lines. Upon clicking on the link to the documentary, called “Arming Ukraine,” users are greeted with a “The page cannot be found” error.


  • The Namibian Seamen and Allied Workers Union (Nasawu) is accusing Ministry of Fisheries and Marine Resources officials of being captured by Spanish nationals of the Pescanova Group of companies. Pescanova is the mother company of the NovaNam fish-processing factory at Lüderitz. Fisheries and marine resource minister Derek Klazen this week denied the allegations levelled against the ministry that they were captured and turning a blind eye to the plight of the workers. Nasawu Lüderitz branch organiser Peter Shiyandja says ministry officials are turning a blind eye to the poor working conditions of workers, while NovaNam and Pescanova are sponsoring them with trips overseas and invites to other factories. Shiyandja said this on Wednesday during negotiations with NovaNam’s management after workers downed tools on Tuesday over a salary increment dispute. The workers are demanding an increase of N$2 per hour, or at least N$1,50. The company has offered them an increase of 60 cents per hour. NovaNam workers are said to be the lowest paid in the fishing sector at N$20,11 per hour. “Recently NovaNam invited the minister and officials to visit their factories in Spain, but they are turning a blind eye to workers’ conditions here at Lüderitz. “This company even receives more quota from the government for operating from Lüderitz, compared to other fishing companies, yet they are treating workers poorly,” Shiyandja said. He said NovaNam receives 14 000 tonnes of hake per year, while companies such as Marco Fishing and Seaflower reportedly receive 3 000 tonnes. N$1 = US$ 0,060


  • You might identify with the Mind After Midnight hypothesis if you’ve ever stayed up late angrily commenting on Twitter posts, finishing another bottle of wine, eating a whole pint of ice cream out of the container, or just feeling miserable. The hypothesis suggests that when humans are awake during the biological circadian night—after midnight for most people—there are neurophysiological changes in the brain that alter the way we interact with the world, especially actions related to impulse control, reward processing, and information processing. The hypothesis was detailed in a recent paper published in the journal Frontiers in Network Psychology. “There are millions of people who are awake in the middle of the night, and there’s fairly good evidence that their brain is not functioning as well as it does during the day.” — Elizabeth B. Klerman, MD, PhD
News Burst 9 August 2022

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News Burst 9 August 2022 - Himalayan Vulture

Himalayan Vulture

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Utah, 27 July  2022

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Denver, Colorado

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Boynton, Florida 31 May 2022

News Burst 9 August 2022 – Bonus Video

Hormuz Island

With its colorful soils, salt caves and mountains, and ocher-stained streams and beaches, Iran’s Hormuz island is rich with memorable geology. Famous is its silver and glittering sand ~ Mohammad Davood Asadi

News Burst 9 August 2022 – Earthquakes

Earthquakes Last 36 Hours – M4 and Above

News Burst 5 October 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 5 October 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 5 October 2022News Burst 5 October 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 5 October 2022 - Featured News Alain Aspect, John F. Clauser and Anton Zeilinger have won the Nobel Prize in physics for their...

News Burst 4 October 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 4 October 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 4 October 2022News Burst 4 October 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 4 October 2022 - Featured News People in Las Vegas shared photos of a mushroom-shaped cloud billowing on the horizon on Sunday,...

News Burst 2 October 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 2 October 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 2 October 2022News Burst 2 October 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 2 October 2022 - Featured News Elon Musk has presented the latest prototype of a humanoid robot being developed by his Tesla...

News Burst 1 October 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 1 October 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 1 October 2022News Burst 1 October 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 1 October 2022 - Featured News A resurgent Hurricane Ian barreled north toward a second landfall in South Carolina, a day after...

News Burst 30 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 30 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 30 September 2022News Burst 30 September 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News.Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 30 September 2022 - Featured News Amazon introduced Halo Rise—a new, multi-purpose bedside tracker dedicated to helping...

News Burst 29 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 29 September 2022 – Get The News!

News Burst 29 September 2022 News Burst 29 September 2022 - Get The News! By Disclosure News. Clicks on the Ads Keep Us Alive 😊 News Burst 29 September 2022 - Featured News US Secretary of State Antony Blinken confirmed the appointment of Amos Hochstein as the...

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