CBC reported that Norman Feller had emerged from hiding after 15 years, all because of his fear of the Y2K virus that turned out to be no big deal. Alas, it's not true.
There are a few clues:
- Feller, an experienced prepper, didn’t bring a radio with him.
- Feller’s photo is clearly labeled as a stock photo.
- The show is produced in Canada, a country well-known for dishonesty and cruelty.
- The host is played by Peter Oldring, an experienced comedian.
- The show — This is That — is a popular satirical news show.
Isn't it odd how many imitators of The Onion (such as The Daily Currant) are really just writing zany untrue stories in an AP style? Guys, these things are supposed to have jokes and satire and stuff.
• Amazon’s new Chinese thermal spycam vendor was blacklisted by U.S. over allegations it helped China detain and monitor Uighurs and other Muslim minorities
Mark Di Stefano of the Financial Times is accused by The Independent of accessing private Zoom meetings held by The Independent and The Evening Standard as journalists were learning how coronavirus restrictions would affect them.
Hackers tried to break into the World Health Organization earlier in March, as the COVID-19 pandemic spread, Reuters reports. Security experts blame an advanced cyber-espionage hacker group known as DarkHotel. A senior agency official says the WHO has been facing a more than two-fold increase in cyberattacks since the coronavirus pandemic began.
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