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News Burst 9 July 2024 - Get The News!

News Burst 9 July 2024

  • At least 11 people have been killed and 45 are missing after heavy rains caused a landslide near an illegal gold mine on the Indonesian island of Sulawesi, officials say. Unlicensed mines are common across the mineral-rich Southeast Asian archipelago, where abandoned sites attract locals who hunt for leftover gold ore without proper safety equipment. Much of gold ore processing involves toxic mercury and cyanide, and workers frequently use little or no protection. Rescuers must walk about 20km (12 miles) to reach the landslide site and were being hampered by thick mud over the road and continuing rain in the area.

 

  • Keir Starmer says scrapping UK’s Rwanda migrant deportation plan. Previous Conservative government’s policy was ‘never a deterrent’, new PM says, calling it ‘dead and buried’. British Prime Minister Keir Starmer has said he will not continue with the previous Conservative government’s policy to deport asylum seekers to Rwanda, in a move welcomed by rights advocates as long overdue. “The Rwanda scheme was dead and buried before it started. It’s never been a deterrent,” Starmer told his first news conference on Saturday, after his Labour Party won a landslide in the general election.

 

  • Boeing has agreed to plead guilty to a US criminal fraud charge stemming from the crashes of two 737 Max jetliners, angering the families of the hundreds of passengers killed who had wanted the case to go to trial. Federal prosecutors had found that the American aircraft manufacturer was in violation of a 2021 agreement struck after the crashes, which had protected it from prosecution for more than three years. Last week they gave Boeing the choice of entering a guilty plea and paying a fine as part of its sentence or facing a trial on the felony criminal charge of conspiracy to defraud the US over the crashes, which claimed 346 lives.

 

  • Pål Enger, who has died aged 57, was a failed footballer who became an art thief notorious for stealing two paintings by Edvard Munch. Love and Pain and The Scream; having taken up painting in prison, he eventually exhibited his own works, before reverting to type and stealing others’. His former lawyer described him as a “gentleman thief”, and he became something of a folk hero in Norway. Pål Enger was born in Tveita, a poor area of the Norwegian capital, Oslo, on March 26 1967. He grew up in the embraces of the Tveita Gang, led by a money-lender and debt-collector named Jan Kvalen. He was, though, a promising young footballer, and he played a few first-team games for the top-flight Oslo side Vålerenga, including one in the Uefa Cup. But he was also a promising young criminal. Enger had been obsessed with Munch’s best-known painting since seeing it on a school trip – he said it reminded him of what his violent stepfather had made him feel – and he would go to the National Gallery in Oslo at least twice a week to look at it.

 

  • Tech titans, crypto bosses, AI researchers, investors, and so-called “immortalists” are showing support for “longevity escape velocity,” (LEV) the controversial theory that people could live indefinitely by extending their remaining life expectancy faster than time passes. Ray Kurzweil wants to live forever and has a plan: to merge with an artificial intelligence (AI). Kurzweil, a computer scientist and futurist, has dedicated his life to studying man-machine integration by developing techno-utopian theories that promise immortality. In his new book “The Singularity Is Nearer” he explains that by 2029, AI will be “better than all humans, and in every skill possessed by any human.” Not only. “Nanotechnology will allow us to modify our bodies at will, allowing us to run much faster and for longer, swim and breathe underwater like fish, and even give us functioning wings.” In the package promised by Kurzweil there is also eternal life.

 

  • It takes a scientific mind to see the grunting hulk of a hippopotamus and wonder whether, given sufficient motivation, such an improbable beast might ever become airborne. And so to researchers at the Royal Veterinary College in North Mymms, Hertfordshire, whose painstaking examination of footage of the creatures revealed that when the hefty herbivores reach top speed they do indeed take off. Video showed hippos got all four feet off the ground at once up to 15% of the time when thundering along at full pelt, often to chase off hippo rivals. The finding plugs a gap in scientific knowledge and places hippos somewhere between elephants and rhinos in terms of the athletic prowess displayed by some of the heaviest land animals when they need to get a move on.

 

  • [June 2024] Emmanuel Macron and Paris mayor Anne Hidalgo were scheduled to take a dip on 23 June to prove the Seine is safe for swimming. This sparked the social media campaign #JeChieDansLaSeineLe23Juin – politely translated to ‘I poop in the Seine on 23 June’. Campaigners are protesting the reported €1.4 billion France has spent on cleaning up the river. Notably, both politicians backed out of the swim at the last minute, citing “political reasons”.

 

  • Space debris, also known as space junk, is any piece of machinery or debris left by humans in space — according to the Natural History Museum’s definition. It can refer to the problem of old satellites at one end of the spectrum, or flecks of paint that have fallen from spacecraft. Experts say 2,000 active satellites and about 3,000 dead ones are orbiting Earth. There are also an estimated 34,000 objects of 10 centimetres or larger. Some higher-orbiting junk can remain in space for thousands of years. It poses a greater risk to satellites that must perform thousands of manoeuvres annually to avoid a collision. Satellites can occasionally crash into each other. To lower the chance of this happening, some countries have launched missiles to blow up their satellites — but this impact can jettison thousands more pieces of debris into the sky.

 

  • Every year the prestigious Astronomy Photographer of the Year competition treats us to amazing sights from across our solar system and beyond. From an incredible selection of aurora images to stunning views of our own Milky Way, it is going to be a very hard task to pick a winner from this selection. Royal Observatory Greenwich’s Astronomy Photographer of the Year has been running for 16 years and is run in association with BBC Sky at Night Magazine. The winners of this year’s competition will be announced at a special ceremony on 12 September 2024. The winning images will then be displayed in an exhibition at the National Maritime Museum from Saturday 14 September, alongside a selection of exceptional shortlisted photographs.

 

  • The Deep Space Network’s Goldstone planetary radar had a busy few days observing asteroids 2024 MK and 2011 UL21 as they safely passed Earth. Scientists at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory in Southern California recently tracked two asteroids as they flew by our planet. One turned out to have a little moon orbiting it, while the other had been discovered only 13 days before its closest approach to Earth. There was no risk of either near-Earth object impacting our planet, but the radar observations taken during these two close approaches will provide valuable practice for planetary defense, as well as information about their sizes, orbits, rotation, surface details, and clues as to their composition and formation. Passing Earth on June 27 at a distance of 4.1 million miles (6.6 million kilometers), or about 17 times the distance between the Moon and Earth, the asteroid 2011 UL21 was discovered in 2011 by the NASA-funded Catalina Sky Survey, in Tucson, Arizona. But this is the first time it has come close enough to Earth to be imaged by radar. While the nearly mile-wide (1.5-kilometer-wide) object is classified as being potentially hazardous, calculations of its future orbits show that it won’t pose a threat to our planet for the foreseeable future.

 

  • The rate of expansion of the universe is accelerating across the cosmos, driven by a mysterious force known as dark energy — but maybe not at the edges of black holes, new research suggests. Rather than implying that dark energy doesn’t act at the boundaries of black holes, this idea suggests that this mysterious universe-dominating force is the only energy at play at event horizons. The concept may help solve a longstanding problem in cosmology called the “Hubble tension,” which arises from radically different estimations of the universe’s rate of expansion, known as the Hubble constant, or the Hubble parameter.

 

  • Using the James Webb Space Telescope (JWST), astronomers have discovered that one of the closest “hot Jupiter” planets to Earth stinks like rotten eggs. The planet is already infamous for its deadly rains of glass, extreme temperatures, and 5,000 mph (8,046 kph) winds that blow sideways, but this discovery makes this world seem even less friendly. The eggy JWST conclusion results from the discovery of hydrogen sulfide, a molecule that gives off the stench of rotten eggs, in the atmosphere of this extrasolar planet or “exoplanet.” This could tell scientists how the atmospheres of giant gas planets can be influenced by the presence of sulfur, which is considered an important element in the formation of planets.

 

  • 2027 revelation: John Ramirez, a former CIA officer, predicts alien disclosure by 2027, aligning with increased UFO activity and official reports.
    Government preparation: Enhanced by UAP reports, Grusch’s whistleblowing on UFO reverse engineering, and Loeb’s alien spacecraft evidence.
    Historical context: Past U.S. rejections of alien events like Roswell, contrasted with anticipated 2027 disclosure efforts.
    Preparing for societal impact – Collective consciousness impact: UFO disclosure potential to unite humanity, paradigm shift towards cosmic interconnectedness.
    Societal upheaval: Alien confirmation triggering panic buying, religious re-evaluation, and political realignments towards global cooperation.
    Psychological impact anticipation: UAP Disclosure Act aimed to prepare for societal shift from alien confirmation, managing psychological health.
    Government transparency: UFO disclosure necessity, avoids cover-up with James Webb Telescope’s success.
    Legal challenges: Creation of new interstellar laws for alien rights, Earth ownership, and sharing of discoveries.
    UAP Discloser Act: Mandates UAP data handover .
    Scientific rigor: Joshua Semeter’s NASA team, 2023 report, to provide comprehensive analysis of UAP evidence.
    Tech reverse-engineering: Post-contact, governments and corporations would decode alien tech for Earth applications, potentially revolutionizing industries.
    James Webb Telescope: Pivotal in 2027 UFO discovery, enhances transparency, public trust, avoids gov’t conspiracy scrutiny.
    Cultural impact: Creation of alien religions and reinterpretation of existing beliefs, with new faiths and fundamentalism emerging.
    Religious doctrines: Alien contact questioning fundamental beliefs and texts, leading to reevaluation and potential shifts.
    Antarctica strategy: Peaceful alien landing to bypass defense systems, aiming for uneventful first contact with humanity.
    Geopolitical dynamics: Potential temporary truces and alliances among warring nations to exploit alien technology, testing global diplomacy.

 

  • Ramesses II, also known as Ramesses the Great, was the third pharaoh of the Nineteenth Dynasty of Egypt. In 1976, his remains were issued an Egyptian passport (nearly 3 thousand years after his death) so that he could be transported to Paris for an irradiated treatment to prevent a fungoid growth. In 1975, Maurice Bucaille, a French doctor studying his remains said that the mummy was threatened by fungus and needed urgent treatment to prevent total decay. French laws dictated that entry and transportation through the country required a valid passport. To comply with local laws, the Egyptian government issued a passport to the Pharaoh.

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News Burst 9 July 2024

Astronomical Events in 2024

Astronomical Events in 2024

Welcome to 2024! There are plenty of events stargazers can add to their calendars.

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News Burst 9 July 2024 – Bonus Image

News Burst 8 July 2024 - Mosaic Two Asteroids

Two Large Asteroid

Because close approaches by asteroids the size of 2024 MK are relatively rare, JPL’s planetary radar team gathered as much information about the near-Earth object as possible. This mosaic shows the spinning asteroid in one-minute increments about 16 h. Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech

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News Burst 9 July 2024 – Bonus Image

News Burst 8 July 2024 - Fragment Of Dragon X

X | Australia, The Fragment Of Space X’s Dragon Spacecraft

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News Burst 9 July 2024 – Bonus Video

Roswell, New Mexico May 2024

News Burst 9 July 2024 – Bonus Video

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News Burst 9 July 2024 – Bonus Video

Margate, Florida Jan 22, 2024

News Burst 9 July 2024 – Earthquake Video

Earthquakes Above M4 In The Last 36 Hours

News Burst 10 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 10 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 10 January 2024 The cockpit voice recorder data on the Alaska Airlines Boeing 737 MAX 9 jet which lost a panel mid-flight was overwritten, US authorities said, renewing attention on an industry call for longer in-flight recordings. This is what aerospace...

News Burst 9 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 9 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 9 January 2024 Health and lifestyle influence the risk of late-onset dementia. Is this true when disease begins before age 65? Yes, according to researchers led by Stevie Hendriks and Sebastian Köhler, Maastricht University, the Netherlands. In the December...

News Burst 8 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 8 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 8 January 2024 A panel of United Nations experts Wednesday “expressed alarm” over Alabama’s planned execution of a death row inmate later this month by nitrogen hypoxia. Kenneth Eugene Smith is set to be executed Jan. 25 by the practice, which the panel...

News Burst 7 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 7 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 7 January 2024 British police are reportedly investigating the sexual abuse of a child's avatar in the metaverse - prompting the NSPCC to warn that tech firms must do more to protect young users. Online abuse is linked with physical abuse in the real world...

News Burst 6 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 6 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 6 January 2024 According to a New York Times report, graphics editor Jeremy White was informed that his email address was procured via ChatGPT by an IU Ph.D. candidate, Rui Zhu. Zhu and his team were able to obtain White's and those of over 30 NYT employees...

News Burst 5 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 5 January 2024 – Get The News!

News Burst 5 January 2024 An analysis by the Financial Times of 15 defence groups, including the largest US contractors, Britain’s BAE Systems and South Korea’s Hanwha Aerospace, found that at the end of 2022 — the latest for which full-year data is available — their...

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