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TARGET FOR JUNE 2016: THE ISIS TERROR ATTACKS IN ORLANDO AND ISTANBUL

The target for this month of June 2016 is the combination of two nearly identical (from a remote-viewing perspective) terror attacks in the West. Both the nightclub shooting in Orlando, Florida and the airport bombing in Istanbul, Turkey involved terrorists who entered crowded public buildings and shot, wounded, and killed numerous members of the public. The primary difference between the two events is there was one terrorist in Orlando while and there were three terrorists in Istanbul. Both events involved shooting and explosions, since the Orlando police used a flash grenade to disable the terrorist and the Istanbul terrorists detonated explosive vests. According to the rules of this project, when two events in the same month have nearly identical dynamic characteristics, then they are combined into one target.

Targeting for the Time-Cross Project:
June 2016 Events Covered in the News as of 6 July 2016:

The target for this project is the most newsworthy event of the month, as determined by the rules of the project and the table below. These are news events that are major headline items occurring in the month. There are two numerical entries separated by a slash (/). The first is the number of news cycle days in which the event was featured on the main page of the news outlets. This number estimates the longevity of the story, implying that stories that last longer on the main page of a news outlet relate to more important events. The second number (following the slash) is the cumulative number of links on the main headline page for the news outlets that connect stories related to each event. This second number estimates the breadth of the new coverage for each event, implying that events that spawn more stories and links on the main page is are more important events.

Event Date Events CNN US CNN International New York Times* BBC*
           
5 June 2016 Boko Haram attack in Niger 1/1 1/1 1 1
9 June 2016 Al-Shabab attack in Somalia 1/1 1/1 1 1
11 June 2016 Assassination of Christina Grimmie in Florida 3/5 3/5 1 1
11 June 2016 Rioting in Marseilles stadium between British and Russian football fans after game 4/7 6/9 3 4/1
12 June 2016 Gay nightclub shooting terror event in Orlando, Florida 9/71 8/39 11/38 7/9
16 June 2016 Assassination of Jo Cox, British MP 2/3 3/6 2/4 3/6
22 June 2016 Address by Donald Trump in New York 1/1 1/1 1/2 1/1
25 June 2016 California fire burns 30,000 acres**   1/1    
28 June 2016 Terror bombing in Istanbul Airport, Turkey 4/17 5/22 4/10 4/6

* The monthly cumulative number of links on a main page (the number following the slash) for The New York Times and the BBC were counted starting from 14 June 2016 rather than the beginning of the month. Initially, the cumulative links were counted only for CNN.

**This major fire event is one of several large California fires that have been reported for more than a week in other news outlets not included in this table prior to this appearance on CNN.

To be listed in the above table, the events must have the following characteristics.

  1. The event should involve significant physical activity by objects and subjects.
  2. The event should involve something unexpected or unscheduled.
  3. The event must be a leading headline news story that is featured on prominent web sites for four major news outlets: CNN (U.S. and International), The New York Times, and the BBC. That means that the story appears somewhere on the main news page of the news outlet, usually in the top section of the web page where headline stories are posted. (Stories for most major events change daily. Some links to more dated events remain unchanged in content and format on the web site for longer periods, and such links are often located further down the web page. These are called "residual links" and are not considered headline news stories unless the linked articles/stories are updated.)
  4. The event should involve more than one daily news cycle for the month, preferably with numerous and related stories.
  5. The target must be of significant public interest.
  6. The target must be of international interest, as evidenced by being covered as a headline event on both the U.S. and International editions of CNN.
  7. If there is more than one major news event that satisfies the above criteria for a given month, then the event (or category of events) that involves that largest number of daily news cycles with the largest number of cumulative links will be the target. The total number of cummulative links will be the dominating and deciding factor when there are multiple events that cover a number of daily news cycles.
  8. If a significant event occurs near the end of the month, then the counting of news cycles and cumulative links can extend into the next month until the event fades from the headline pages so as to fully evaluate the importance of the event. Rarely does a news story remain on the main page of a news outlet for more than a week.
  9. If two or more events of a similar nature and/or cause occur on different dates of the month, then the target would be the combination of the two events. For example (obviously fictional in this case), if the Moon disappears into another dimension on two different dates during the same month, then the target would be the general or combined disappearance of the Moon during that month. Examples of types of events that would be combined within the same month are (a) scattered fires that are part of a larger area that is aflame, such as scattered statewide California wildfires, (b) terror events caused or inspired by the same group in a larger campaign, (c) wartime events from a larger military engagement, such as various elements of the Normandy Invasion of World War II, (d) multiple large political gatherings (including demonstrations) with similar characteristics, (e) weather related events that are the result of the same general weather condition.
  10. The news analysis that determines the target event uses a weighted pool of potential targets. The viewers are expected to perceive one or more of the targets that are highly weighted in the target pool for each month. Whether or not there is a single target or multiple targets for a given month is related to the weighting that occurs within the target pool. This can be complicated, and the audience is encouraged to watch the "Theory" and "Overview" videos relating to this project.

NOTE: Brexit was not included in the above table for a number of reasons. First, it was a scheduled event. Such events are in the calendar of every news organization and talked about in advance. Second, Brexit is not an event that involved physical activity with people or things. It is the first rule of the project (Rule #1). Brexit is an idea, a vote. While it is possible for a remote viewer to perceive an idea or concept, remote viewers normally train to remote view physical things, like people, places, and activity. A concept like a vote as a complete and standalone target is out of the normal skill set for most remote viewers, even if it is possible in theory. The remote viewers are expecting to describe places and people and activity. A vote decision has none of that.

Here are some useful web sites:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/2016

http://www.mapsofworld.com/calendar-events/

BBC

The New York Times

CNN US

CNN International