Portal:Current events/June 2016

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June 2016 was the sixth month of that leap year. The month, which began on a Wednesday, ended on a Thursday after 30 days.

Portal:Current events

This is an archived version of Wikipedia's Current events Portal from June 2016.

Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economy
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Law and crime
  • 2016 UCLA shooting
  • A man in Plano, Texas, stabs his girlfriend and posts her dead body to Facebook; the social media website does not remove the photograph for 36 hours. (The New York Times)
  • Thailand authorities discover the remains of 40 dead tiger cubs in a freezer at the Tiger Temple in the Sai Yok District of Kanchanaburi Province. The Theravada Buddhist temple is being investigated for wildlife trafficking. The Department of National Parks, Wildlife and Plant Conservation is in the process of removing 137 tigers from the monks' custody. (New York Daily News) (Bangkok Post)
  • German police are investigating 26 sexual assault reports from this weekend's Schlossgrabenfest music festival near Darmstadt. In one case, three women reported being groped by groups of men Saturday. Police have detained three Pakistani immigrants, and expect more reports following this announcement. (CNN) (UPI) (The Independent)
  • Richard Huckle, dubbed "Britain's worst ever paedophile" after being convicted of 71 cases of rape and other sexual offences against up to 200 children, is being sentenced at The Old Bailey in London in a hearing expected to last 3 days. Huckle is facing up to 22 life sentences once the hearing concludes.(Sky News)
Science and technology
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Arts and culture
  • The United States announces new rules, that will go into effect on July 6, that amount to a near-total ban on the commercial trade of African elephant ivory. (National Geographic)
Business and economy
Disasters and accidents
  • 2016 European floods
    • At least eleven people are killed in heavy flooding across Europe. (BBC) (Bloomberg)
    • The Louvre will close briefly to move the artwork most at risk from flooding. (The New York Times)
  • A Romanian medical helicopter crashes near Cahul, Moldova, killing four people. (Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty)
  • May 2016 United States storm complex
  • In Columbus, Ohio, a 7 month old baby is killed in his stroller when a woman driving alone with a learning permit jumped the curb, hit his father and the child and crashed into a building. No cause of the crash has been established. WBNS-10TV
International relations
Law and crime
  • An autopsy finds that American musician Prince died of an overdose of fentanyl, an opioid painkiller 50 times more powerful than heroin. (AP) (The New York Times)
  • 2016 UCLA shooting
    • A second victim of the UCLA shooter is found in Minnesota; the shooter is identified as a former Ph.D. candidate in mechanical engineering that claimed his first victim had "cleverly stolen his code." (The New York Times)
  • Four Syrians who are suspected of traveling to Europe on behalf of the Islamic State to attack Düsseldorf are arrested. (The New York Times)
  • 2016 Mathura clash
    • 24 people are killed and 368 arrested in the Indian city of Mathura as police attempt to clear members of a squatter group from land they are occupying. (The Times of India)
  • Violence breaks out in a rally supporting Donald Trump in San Jose, California. An officer and several demonstrators were assaulted, and a few people were arrested. (CNN)
  • In Ottawa, Canada Marc Leduc is found guilty first-degree murder in the killings of two women found dead in 2008 and 2011 involved in drugs and sex trade. His DNA was matched after he was arrested in a 2012 sex assault with a knife. (CTV News)
Politics and elections
Disasters and accidents
Health and medicine
Law and crime
  • 2015 FIFA corruption case
    • FIFA shares results of their investigation with legal authorities showing former president Sepp Blatter and two others gave themselves nearly $80 million over the past five years via annual raises and World Cup bonuses. (NPR)
Politics and elections
Sports
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
  • The flight recorder casings and potential flight recorder of Eastern Flight 980, which crashed in 1985 on Mount Illimani, Bolivia, are recovered by hikers from Boston. (operation thonapa)
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Science and technology
  • Scientists report, in the AHA journal Stroke, that a small trial of stroke victims showed significant improvement following injection of stem cells directly into their brains. The study had been designed just to test whether the highly experimental therapy was safe. Such treatments were available in China for many years but treatment results were very inconclusive. (Tech Insider) (Stroke)
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economy
  • English/American comedian John Oliver buys and then forgives $15,000,000 (USD) in medical debt to about 9,000 people, making it the biggest ever giveaway in television history. (CNN)
Disasters and accidents
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Sport
Celebrations
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
Health and medicine
Law and crime
  • Researchers report that testing of 5,000 forgotten Cuyahoga County, Ohio, police rape kits for unsolved cases between 1993 and 2010 has led to more than 250 criminal convictions. (UPI) (Case Western Reserve University)
Politics and election
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economics
Disasters and accidents
  • Australian east coast low
  • A pickup truck reported to be driving erratically mowed down a group of nine bicycle riders, killing five and injuring four near Kalamazoo, Michigan. The driver was arrested after fleeing. Authorities have not established any contributing causes of what is being called the worst bicycle accident in the county. (Atlantic) (CTV News)
Health and medicine
  • Johns Hopkins University researchers report, in the journal Health Affairs, that media reports about people accused of committing violent crimes having mental illnesses rarely discuss successful treatment of patients, and thereby overstate the problem. Most people exhibiting the types of psychological conditions the media mention are not generally violent. The researchers suggest coverage reinforces fear of mental illness and the people who have it, and, because of the social stigma, discourages people from seeking treatment. (UPI) (Health Affairs)
Politics and elections
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
International relations
  • A United Nations commission of inquiry says that Eritrea should be referred to the International Criminal Court for alleged crimes against humanity committed in the country, including the enslavement of between 300,000 and 400,000 people through military conscription. (AP)
Law and crime
  • Papua New Guinea student protests
    • Police open fire on University of Papua New Guinea students in Port Moresby protesting against the government of Prime Minister Peter O'Neill. Four people have been killed and seven injured. However, according to the police, nobody was killed while a university spokesperson claims police only fired tear gas. (ABC News) (Radio New Zealand)
    • A Papua New Guinea court grants an injunction barring university students from protesting on campus. Thousands of students across the nation have been protesting and boycotting classes for weeks calling for Prime Minister Peter O'Neill's resignation over corruption allegations. (Reuters)
  • Eritrean Mered Medhanie, aka The General, leader of one of the largest criminal operations unsafely smuggling migrants from Africa to Europe for up to €5,000 (£3,900; $5,680), is extradited to Italy. Police say in one attempt at least 359 migrants died when their boat sank near the Italian island of Lampedusa in October 2013. (BBC)
  • Governor John Kasich signs a bill legalizing medical marijuana, making Ohio the 25th state in America to approve its use. (Cincinnati Enquirer)
Science and technology
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Arts and culture
Disasters and accidents
Health
International relations
Law and crime
  • Papua New Guinea student protests
    • Papua New Guinea student protest leader Noel Anjo says demonstrations will continue despite the court order barring protests. "The students are not going to give up until and unless the prime minister resigns or surrenders himself to police and is arrested and charged," Anjo said. (BBC) (Reuters)
  • The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals rules there is no Second Amendment protection for concealed weapons, upholding a California law that does not consider "general self-defense" sufficient for a license. (CNN)
  • Venezuelan opposition lawmaker, Julio Borges, is left bloodied after being hit in the face with a pipe in downtown Caracas. He spoke at a press conference after the attack with blood streaming down from his nose and mouth, and bloody stains on his button-down shirt, accusing the attackers of being supporters of President Nicolás Maduro. (AP via ABC News)
  • California's right to die law, that allows physicians to prescribe medicines to terminally ill patients to hasten their deaths, goes into effect. California is the fifth state in America where this practice is legal. Opponents sue to overturn the law as unconstitutional because it denies terminally ill patients protections afforded other citizens. (Los Angeles Times)
Politics and elections
Science and technology
  • Researchers in Iceland report on CarbFix, in the journal Science, that carbon dioxide emissions can be pumped into the earth and changed chemically to stone  — significantly faster than expected. (Phys.org) (Science)
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economy
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Law and crime
Sports
Armed conflicts and attacks
Arts and culture
International relations
Law and crime
  • 2016 Orlando nightclub shooting
    • In what is the deadliest mass shooting and the worst terror attack since 9/11 to occur in the United States, a mass shooting at a gay nightclub in the U.S. city of Orlando, Florida, kills at least 50 people, including the shooter, and injures 53. (BBC) (CNN) (Australian Broadcasting Co.)
    • ISIL's Amaq News Agency claims that the assault, "... was carried out by an Islamic State fighter". (Reuters) (CBS New York)
    • The FBI identifies the deceased gunman as Omar Mir Seddique Mateen, a 29-year-old American citizen born in New York to Afghani parents, and living in Port St. Lucie, Florida. Mateen called 9-1-1 during the attack and pledged allegiance to ISIL. (CBS New York)
    • Mateen's father, Seddique Mir Mateen, says, "We are saying we are apologizing for the whole incident. This had nothing to do with religion." Seddique says that during a recent outing in Miami, his son got very angry when he saw men kissing and touching each other. According to the elder Mateen, Omar said, 'Look at that. In front of my son they are doing that.' (NBC News)
    • The City of Orlando requests, via Twitter, citizens, "... hold off on vigils — they represent a serious strain on our limited resources, which we need to dedicate to law enforcement and victims." (The New York Times)
  • The scheduled L.A. Pride parade is held in West Hollywood Park in California. A 20-year-old man, whose car was filled with explosive materials and weapons, is arrested before he reached the parade area. He is misquoted as saying he wanted to harm people at the event. (Los Angeles Daily News)
  • An explosion at Shanghai Pudong International Airport injures at least three people; the explosive appears to be homemade. (AP via The Guardian)
  • Lawyers for former President of Chad Hissène Habré, who was recently found guilty of crimes against humanity and sentenced to life in prison, appeal the verdict. However, a tribunal spokesman said the appeal process is not expected to be done before April 2017. (Al Jazeera)
Sports
Armed conflicts and attacks
  • 2016 Orlando nightclub shooting
    • City officials in Orlando, Florida, continue to identify the bodies of the victims in yesterday's attack. So far, 33 of the reported 49 victims have been identified and their families notified. (City of Orlando)
  • Moro Conflict
  • Kurdish–Turkish conflict
    • A car bomb injures at least nine people, three in serious condition, in the mainly-Kurdish southeast region in Turkey's Tunceli Province. The explosion occurred close to housing for courthouse employees in the town of Ovacik. There is no immediate claim of responsibility for the attack. (Al Jazeera) (AP)
  • June 2016 Magnanville stabbing
    • A senior French police commander is killed by a knife-wielding 25-year-old man outside his home in Magnanville near Paris, France. The attacker, who retreated inside the house, is also killed when elite police commandos storm the residence after negotiations failed. The commander's partner, a female administrative police official, is found dead inside the home, while a young boy is rescued physically unharmed. The Islamic State, via its Amaq News Agency, claims responsibility for the attack. (BNO News) (Le Parisien) (Huffington Post) (Reuters)
Business and economics
International relations
International relations
Law and crime
  • A 22-year-old Dutch woman held in Qatar for nearly three months after telling police she had been raped is released following the court ruling of a one-year suspended prison sentence. The Associated Press reports it isn't clear "[...] what sentence was given to the man she accused of rape." (AP)
  • Trial of Oscar Pistorius
    • South African Paralympic sprinting medalist Oscar Pistorius's sentencing hearing begins. He faces a minimum 15-year jail term since his original manslaughter charge for the 2013 killing of Reeva Steenkamp has been upgraded to murder. The hearing is set to last for five days. (Reuters) (Sky News)
Politics and elections
  • The United States Supreme Court strikes down a Puerto Rican law that would have allowed it to restructure the debts of its public utilities over the objections of creditors. Puerto Rico's agencies have a $2 billion debt payment due July 1 and has already defaulted on a $370 million debt payment for its Government Development Bank back on May 1. (Bloomberg)
Science and technology
  • An international team of scientists report in the journal Nature Communications the discovery of a material (SBMOF-1) that can clear nuclear waste gases, produced by reprocessing plants, more efficiently, cheaply, and safely than currently available methods. (R&D Magazine) (The Statesman)(Nature Communications)
Armed conflicts and attacks
  • Afghanistan–Pakistan skirmishes
    • Afghan and Pakistani soldiers clash at the Torkham border crossing between the two countries, leaving one Afghan soldier and a Pakistani major killed. At least 22 other people were also injured. Tensions between Afghanistan and Pakistan have grown since the latter's attempts to build a gate at the crossing. (Al Jazeera)
  • June 2016 Magnanville stabbing
    • The attacker is identified as Larossi Abballa, a 25-year-old man who, according to police sources, was a neighbor of the murdered couple. Abballa was one of eight men convicted in Paris in 2013 for making plans to travel to Pakistan for terrorist training, and then to commit terrorists acts. Abballa was sentenced to three years in prison. He was released after the trial as six months of the sentence was suspended, and he had already spent two years in jail awaiting trial. (The Telegraph) (The New York Times)
    • Abballa was recording the attack and posting it on Facebook Live, according to French officials. (CBSNews)
  • 2016 Orlando nightclub shooting
    • Six of the wounded are critically ill, five remain in "guarded" condition, and 16 more are still hospitalized. Forty-four people were brought to the Orlando Regional Medical Center after the shooting. (The Washington Post via The Providence Journal)
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Sport
  • UEFA Euro 2016
    • UEFA fines the Russian Football Union €150,000 (US$168,000) for the violence that broke out between Russian and English supporters in Marseille on June 11. UEFA also warned that any further misconduct will disqualify the Russian team. (Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty)
  • In ice hockey, ESPN reports that the NHL will place an expansion team in Las Vegas, provided the team's backers can pay a US$500 million expansion fee. The team, which would enter the league no earlier than the 2017–18 season, would be the first major professional sports team in Las Vegas. The league's board of governors is scheduled to hold a formal vote on the expansion on June 22. (ESPN)
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
  • A scaffolding on a bridge under construction near Werneck, Germany, collapses, killing at least one worker and injuring six more. (BBC)
  • EgyptAir Flight 804
    • A deep sea search vessel discovers the wreckage of the lost aircraft in the Mediterranean Sea. (CNN) (BBC)
International relations
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Science and technology
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
  • Flooding in southern Ghana caused by heavy rain leaves at least 10 people dead and the streets of Accra under water. (Al Jazeera)
International relations
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economy
Disasters and accidents
Law and crime
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
  • A week of heavy rains and flooding in south China results in at least 25 deaths, six people missing and 33,000 people displaced. (ABC News)
  • Six people are killed and 10 injured when a van crashes in the U.S. state of Virginia. (Reuters)
Law and crime
  • Killing of Jo Cox
  • A 73-year-old gunman shoots dead a police officer, and seriously wounds another before shooting himself dead in Vihti, Finland. Finnish broadcaster Yle reports it is the first time a police officer in Finland has been killed in the line of duty since 2007. (AP via Daily Mail)
  • Mohamed Morsi, former President of Egypt, is sentenced to life imprisonment and another 15 years for his role in allegedly leaking government secrets to Qatar. Six people, including two Al-Jazeera employees, are sentenced to death. (Daily News Egypt), (Al-Jazeera)
  • At least six people have been shot dead and 12 injured as a result of 18 shootings in the American city of Chicago, Illinois. (ABC7 Chicago)
Politics and elections
Science and technology
Arts and culture
Disasters and accidents
  • Heavy rain in Central Java has caused landslides and flooding with 24 people dead and at least 26 missing in the Indonesian province. (AFP via ABC News Australia)
  • At least 14 people, mostly children, are killed in a storm that struck Lake Syamozero in the Republic of Karelia, Russia. Those killed were among 49 people who went rafting on the lake late at night before a storm capsized their boats. (Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty)
International relations
Law and crime
  • Clashes between the Mexican police and members of the radical Mexican teachers union National Coordinator of Education Workers in Oaxaca leaves at least six people dead. (AP via Fox News)
Politics and elections
  • Italian local elections, 2016
  • Wukan protests, 2016's events :
    • Thousands of people are reported to have spontaneously marched in southern China's village of Wukan in Guangdong province over the arrest of the village's democratically elected leader, 70-year-old Lin Zuluan, who had been planning meetings and protests about corruption, illegal land grabs, and the government's failure to return land to the people, per the 2011 agreement. (AP) (South China Morning Post)
    • City of Lufeng prosecutors said in a statement that Lin was being held on suspicion of taking bribes. Renmin University's Zhang Mingin, a political science professor, says the bribery charge was "strange" since a village chief does not have the authority to approve projects that could result in kickbacks. (U.S. News & World Report)
    • Plainclothes policemen and policemen in riot-control gear establish checkpoints, guard government buildings, and increase patrols on the streets of Wukan. The earlier operation to arrest Lin included hundreds of police. (South China Morning Post) (The Scotsman)
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economy
  • The U.S. Supreme Court reversed an appeals court ruling that would have narrowly interpreted the auto salesman's exemption from overtime pay rules mandated by statute under rules promulgated by the U.S. Labor Department, remanding the matter for further consideration. (slip opinion)
International relations
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Science and technology
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
  • Five people, all foreign holidaymakers, are killed and 23 are injured when their bus swerves off a highway en route to Belgrade, Serbia. (Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty)
International relations
Law and crime
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Politics and elections
Science and technology
  • India's ISRO successfully launches 20 satellites in a single mission. (Times of India)
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Science and technology
  • Solar Impulse 2, a plane powered only by the sun, lands safely in Seville, Spain, shortly after 7.30 a.m. local time after a flight of just over 71 hours. The 15th leg of the round-the-world journey had been expected to take up to 90 hours. (Reuters) (Reuters²)
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economy
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Armed conflicts and attacks
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Politics and elections
Science and technology
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economy
  • The expanded Panama Canal opens after a $4.5 billion expansion allowing larger ships to use it. (Los Angeles Times)
Disasters and accidents
Law and crime
Politics and elections
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economy
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Law and crime
  • Former Moldovan Prime Minister Vlad Filat is sentenced to prison for nine years after being found guilty of corruption and abuse of power. (Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty)
  • Whole Woman's Health v. Hellerstedt
    • The Supreme Court of the United States strikes down a law that would have required abortion clinics in Texas to upgrade in order to meet new "hospital-like" standards. Supporters of abortion rights said that the proposed law would force nearly all abortion clinics in the state to shut down, while their opponents argued for women's health benefits. (CNN)
Politics and elections
Sport
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economics
  • Volkswagen emissions scandal
    • Volkswagen and the United States Justice Department agree on a $14.7 billion settlement for its emissions-cheating program. The breakdown: $10 billion to consumers to cover buybacks and fixes; $2 billion for green energy funds investment; and, $2.7 billion to offset diesel emissions. In addition, VW agrees on a settlement with 44 U.S. states, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico that will cost at least $600 million. As for Europe, Volkswagen says its diesel vehicles don't violate European Union emissions standards. (Reuters) (Nasdaq)
  • IKEA is to recall 27 million Malm chests of drawers in North America due to the danger they pose to children. Since 2014, at least three children have died when the drawers toppled over on them. (BBC)
  • Toyota is recalling 1.43 million hybrids worldwide—Toyota Prius, Toyota Prius Plug-in, and Lexus CT200h—from model years 2010-2012 because of a possible airbag inflator defect. The company says it is not aware of any injuries or deaths related to this issue. (Reuters) (AP via U.S. News & World Report)
Disasters and accidents
  • EgyptAir Flight 804
    • One of the flight recorders of EgyptAir Flight 804 has been fully repaired in Paris after being found in the Mediterranean Sea and will now be sent to Egypt to be analyzed. (Euronews)
  • Three crew members are missing and one worker is injured following the head-on collision of two BNSF Railway freight trains near the American town of Panhandle, Texas. Officials, concerned that flames from box car fires could cause a fast-moving grass fire, order an evacuation of some nearby areas. (AP via MSN)
  • A huge explosion completely destroys a house and damages 24 others in Mississauga, Canada. At least one person is dead and 13 others are injured, according to Mississauga Fire and Emergency Services. Thousands of residents are forced to evacuate and many spend the night at a local community shelter. (CBC News) (CP24)
International relations
Politics and elections
Science and technology
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economics
  • Toyota, which on Tuesday announced a recall of 1.43 million hybrids because of an airbag problem, today announces the recall of 2.87 million vehicles worldwide, produced between April 2006 and August 2015, because of a possible problem with their evaporative fuel emissions control unit. (Reuters)
  • The Lesedi La Rona diamond, the largest uncut diamond in the world, went on sale at an auction in Mayfair with it expected to sell at £52 million, or US$70 million. However, the diamond only managed to draw a high bid of US$61 million, falling short of the reserve price to sell it. (BBC) (CBC News)
  • The London FTSE index recovers from its losses after the result of the European Union membership referendum, closing at its highest level since April. (Reuters)
Disasters and accidents
  • The Vietnamese Ministry of Defense says eight bodies from a Coast Guard plane that crashed June 16, 2016, have been found. The search continues for the ninth crew member. The CASA C-212 Aviocar was on a search and rescue mission for the then-missing pilot of a crashed Su30-MK2 fighter jet; the pilot's body was found on the 17th. (AP) (Tuổi Trẻ)
  • EgyptAir Flight 804
    • Data from one of the flight recorders from EgyptAir Flight 804 shows that there was smoke on board when the Airbus A320 crashed into the water. Soot has also been found on the wreckage. (AFP via ABC News Australia)
International relations
Law and crime
  • A prosecutor in Michigan, United States, is considering whether the words of an African grey parrot could be used to try the woman accused of killing the pet parrot's owner. (The Guardian)
  • Luxembourg Leaks
    • Antoine Deltour and Raphael Halet, two whistleblowers who revealed the Luxembourg Leaks financial scandal, are found guilty of leaking the documents and are given a 12 and nine month suspended sentence and fined 1,500 and €1,000 respectively, while Edouard Perrin, the journalist who was given the leaks, is acquitted of all charges. (BBC)
  • Anthony Sawina faces five counts of second degree assault after he allegedly taunts and then shoots into a car at 5 Muslim men, injuring 2 in Dinkytown near the University of Minnesota Twin Cities campus. US representative Keith Ellison has called for a Department of Justice investigation into the incident. (Independent)
Politics and elections
Armed conflicts and attacks
Business and economics
Disasters and accidents
International relations
Law and crime
  • Colombian, Italian, and U.S. police seize 11 tonnes of cocaine smuggled to various countries and arrest 33 people across Colombia and Italy after the discovery of seven laboratories in the Colombian jungle run by local organized criminal groups and 'Ndrangheta. (Reuters)
Politics and elections
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