What to know this morning: In 5 minutes or less

Before you go, we thought you'd like these...
Before you go close icon
The Queen Isn't Dead (Despite What You Read on Twitter)

1. Buckingham Palace took an unusual step Wednesday, confirming that Queen Elizabeth II went to a hospital for her annual checkup when social media rumors were speculating about her health. A BBC reporter had tweeted that the Queen was "being treated" and then that she had died. BBC has apologized and the tweets were removed. Read more here.

22 PHOTOS
Coronation of Queen Elizabeth II on June 2, 1953
See Gallery
What to know this morning: In 5 minutes or less
Queen Elizabeth II poses in her coronation attire in the throne room of Buckingham Palace in London, after her coronation, June 2, 1953. (AP Photo)
In a traditional ceremony, Britain crowned a new Queen, the Empire's first reigning woman since Queen Victoria. Elizabeth II wore the bejeweled Imperial Crown and carried the Orb, in left hand, and Scepter with Cross as she left Westminster Abbey on June 2, 1953, at the end of the Coronation Ceremony. Britain's Queen Elizabeth II celebrates her 75th birthday on Saturday, April 21, 2001. (AP Photo)
Queen Elizabeth II, wearing her crown, center foreground, leads the procession through Westminster Abbey's nave after her coronation in London, England, June 2, 1953. The Queen of England is flanked by the Bishop of Durham Rev. Arthur Michael Ramsay, left, and the Bishop of Bath and Wells High Rev. Harold William Bradfield. Maids of honor follow behind, carrying the cape. (AP Photo)
The royal carriage of Queen Elizabeth II passes along Victoria Embankment on its way to Westminster Abbey, on June 02, 1953, during the ceremony of coronation of the Queen. The Queen was solemnly crowned at Westminster Abbey in London. (Photo credit should read -/AFP/Getty Images)
The Queen's train is lifted by footman as she leaves Buckingham Palace, to enter the state coach to drive to Westminster Abbey, London, for the coronation this morning June 2, 1953, for Elizabeth to become Queen Elizabeth II. (AP Photo)
File-Coronation. The supreme moment: This is the supreme moment in the Abbey's scene of glorious and unforgettable pageantry-the moment when the Archbishop of Canterbury places the crown on the head of Queen Elizabeth II. who is sitting in the St. Edward's chair. (Ap photo/pool) 2. June 1953
Queen Elizabeth II, wearing St. Edward's Crown, is helped into throne in Westminster Abbey after her coronation in London, June 2, 1953. Aiding the young monarch are the Archbishop of Canterbury, left foreground, and the Bishop of Bath and Wells, who stands next to the Archbishop. The Queen carries in her left hand the Rod with the Dove; in her right hand the Scepter with Cross. (AP Photo)
Queen Elizabeth II sits in King Edward's chair after receiving the crown, scepter and rod from the Archbishop of Canterbury, back to camera, in Westminster Abbey in London, England, June 2, 1953. The Queen of England is flanked by the Bishop of Durham Rev. Arthur Michael Ramsay, left, and the Bishop of Bath and Wells High Rev. Harold William Bradfield. (AP Photo)
Queen Elizabeth II, dressed in the magnificent robe of cloth of gold, receives the sceptre with cross, the ensign of kingly power and justice, from the Archbishop of Canterbury, June 20, 1953. (AP Photo/POOL)
Queen Elizabeth II poses with the royal sceptre 02 June 1953 after being crowned solemnly at Westminter Abbey in London. Elizabeth was proclaimed Queen in 1952 at age 25. (Photo credit should read STF/AFP/Getty Images)
Canadian Mounted Police pass through Piccadilly Circus, London, June 2, 1953, on the processional route back to Buckingham Palace after the Coronation of Queen Elizabeth II in Westminster Abbey. (AP Photo)
The Golden Coach, with the newly crowned Queen Elizabeth II inside, passes through Trafalgar Square, London, June 2, 1953, on the processional drive following the Coronation of the Queen in Westminster Abbey. (AP Photo/Satff/Royle)
A carriage carrying The Rt Hon. Louis St. Laurent, Prime Minister of Canada, passes through Picadilly Circus, London, with members of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police during the processions following the coronation of Britain's Queen Elizabeth II, June. 2, 1953. (AP Photo)
The smiling Queen Elizabeth framed in the window of the State coach as she left Buckingham Palace quadrangle for Westminster Abbey for the Coronation ceremony on June 2, 1953 in London. (AP Photo/pool)
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II holds Prince Charles' hand as she gathers with Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, and other members of the British royal family on the balcony at Buckingham Palace to greet supporters, following her coronation at Westminster Abbey. London, June. 2, 1953. Princess Anne stands next to Charles and Queen Elizabeth, the Queen Mother, second right, and Princess Margaret, right. (AP Photo/Priest)
(FILES) Britain's Queen Elizabeth II (L) accompanied by Prince Philip waves to the crowd, 02 June 1953, after being crowned solemnly at Westminter Abbey in London. Queen Elizabeth II was set Thursday 20 December 2007, to become the oldest monarch, overtaking her great-great grandmother Queen Victoria amid signs the royal family is preparing for life after 81-year-old 'Lillibet'. Victoria died in 1901 aged 81 years and 243 days, and Elizabeth will mark passing the milestone with neither pomp nor ceremony, spending the day as usual with her husband of 60 years, Prince Philip. AFP PHOTO/FILES (Photo credit should read STRINGER/AFP/Getty Images)
Queen's Guards marching along Pall Mall as part of Queen Elizabeth II's Coronation procession, London, 2nd June 1953. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)
This view shows Britain’s New Queen Elizabeth II (third from right) and members of her party in Golden Box at Royal Opera House, Covent Garden in London on June 8, 1953, to hear first performance of a New Opera, “Gloriana,” dedicated to her. At right are Queen Mother Elizabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh. On other side of Queen are Princess Margaret (left) and Norway’s Crown Prince Olav and his wife. Opera, by composer Benjamin Britten, was especially for coronation and celebrates the triumphs of Queen Elizabeth I. (AP Photo)
Britain's Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh, gather with other members of the British royal family to greet supporters from the balcony at Buckingham Palace, following her coronation at Westminster Abbey. London, June. 2, 1953. (AP Photo/Priest)
Queen Elizabeth II smiles at a saluting subject as she alights from her coach on arrival at Westminster Abbey, London on June 2, 1953 for her coronation. Her husband, the Duke of Edinburgh, in uniform of an Admiral of the Fleet, watches at right as maids of honor arrange the queen's train. (AP Photo)
Queen Elizabeth II, wearing the Imperial Crown, smiles and waves to crowd from balcony of Buckingham Palace on June 3, 1953 in London, on returning from Westminster Abbey following her coronation. (AP Photo)
of
SEE ALL
BACK TO SLIDE
SHOW CAPTION +
HIDE CAPTION


2. President Obama has signed into law the reforms of the government surveillance program that Congress passed on Tuesday. The program that collected millions of Americans' phone records has been reversed. Read more here.

24 PHOTOS
Freedom Act- Patriot Act - NSA
See Gallery
What to know this morning: In 5 minutes or less
President Barack Obama speaks to members of the media during his meeting with NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg, Tuesday, May 26, 2015, in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington. Obama began with commenting on flooding in Texas and calling on Senate to act on USA Freedom Act. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)
WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 02: Sen. Patrick Leahy (L) (D-VT) and Sen. Mike Lee (R-UT) leave the Senate floor after passage of the USA Freedom Act June 2, 2015 in Washington, DC. The legislation will replace the recently expired Patriot Act and passed the Senate by a vote of 67-32. (Photo by Win McNamee/Getty Images)
Joyce Barr (L), chief FOIA officer for the State Department, Melanie Anne Pustay (2L), director of the Office of Information Policy at the Justice Department, Karen Neuman (3L), chief FOIA officer at the Homeland Security Department, and Mary Howard (2R), director of the Internal Revenue Service's Privacy, Governmental Liaison and Disclosure Division, watch as Committee Chairman Rep. Jason Chaffetz (R-CA) (2R) and Brodi Fontenot, chief FOIA officer at the Treasury Department, shake hands during a hearing of the House Oversight and Government Reform Committee on Capitol Hill June 3, 2015 in Washington, DC. The committee held the hearing about the Freedom of Information Act process. AFP PHOTO/BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI (Photo credit should read BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 02: U.S. Sen. Ron Wyden (D-OR) talks with reporters about the passage of the USA FREEDOM Act at the U.S. Capitol June 2, 2015 in Washington, DC. Co-sponsored by Sen. Mike Lee and Sen. Patrick Leahy, the legislation passed the Senate 67-32, matches the House version of the bill and will go to President Barack Obama for his signature. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 02: Sen. Lamar Alexander (R-TN) (L) tells House Committee on Energy and Commerce Chairman Fred Upton (R-MI) 'A bad bill is better than no bill at all,' after the final passage of the USA FREEDOM Act at the U.S. Capitol June 2, 2015 in Washington, DC. Reforming how the nation's spy agencies collects citizens' phone data, the legislation passed the Senate 67-32, matching the House version of the bill and going to President Barack Obama for his signature. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 02: Sen. John Thune (R-SD) (C) talks with reporters after the final passage of the USA FREEDOM Act at the U.S. Capitol June 2, 2015 in Washington, DC. Reforming how the nation's spy agencies collects citizens' phone data, the legislation passed the Senate 67-32, matching the House version of the bill and going to President Barack Obama for his signature. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 01: U.S. Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) talks with U.S. Sen. Mike Lee (R-UT) (L) in between television interviews in the Russell Senate Office Building rotunda on Capitol Hill June 1, 2015 in Washington, DC. In protest of the National Security Agency's sweeping program to collect U.S. citizens' telephone metadata, Paul blocked an extension of some parts of the USA PATRIOT Act, allowing them to lapse at 12:01 a.m. Monday. The Senate will continue to work to restore the lapsed authorities by amending a House version of the bill and getting it to President Obama later this week. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 01: U.S. Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) does a live interview with FOX News in the Russell Senate Office Building rotunda on Capitol Hill June 1, 2015 in Washington, DC. In protest of the National Security Agency's sweeping program to collect U.S. citizens' telephone metadata, Paul blocked an extension of some parts of the USA PATRIOT Act, allowing them to lapse at 12:01 a.m. Monday. The Senate will continue to work to restore the lapsed authorities by amending a House version of the bill and getting it to President Obama later this week. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
White House press secretary Josh Earnest speaks during the daily news briefing at the White House in Washington, Tuesday, June 2, 2015. Earnest discussed the NSA phone collection bill, US-led coalition's IS group strategy, and Bruce Jenner's transition to Caitlyn Jenner, and other topics. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 31: The U.S. Capitol is illuminated at dusk, May 31, 2015 in Washington, DC. The National Security Agency's authority to collect bulk telephone data is set to expire June 1, unless the Senate can come to an agreement to extend the surveillance programs. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 31: (L - R) Rep. Thomas Massie (R-KY) listens as Sen. Rand Paul (R-KY) speaks to reporters after exiting the Senate chamber, on Capitol Hill, May 31, 2015 in Washington, DC. The National Security Agency's authority to collect bulk telephone data is set to expire June 1, unless the Senate can come to an agreement to extend the surveillance programs. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 31: Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) walks to the Senate floor on Capitol Hill, May 31, 2015 in Washington, DC. The National Security Agency's authority to collect bulk telephone data is set to expire June 1, unless the Senate can come to an agreement to extend the surveillance programs. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 31: Sen. John McCain (R-AZ) talks with reporters on his way to the Senate floor on Capitol Hill, May 31, 2015 in Washington, DC. The National Security Agency's authority to collect bulk telephone data is set to expire June 1, unless the Senate can come to an agreement to extend the surveillance programs. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
President Barack Obama meets with Attorney General Loretta Lynch in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington, Friday, May 29, 2015. The said a "handful of senators" are the only thing standing in the way of an extension of key Patriot Act provisions before they expire at midnight Sunday. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
President Barack Obama speaks to media as he meets with Attorney General Loretta Lynch in the Oval Office of the White House in Washington, Friday, May 29, 2015. The president said a "handful of senators" are the only thing standing in the way of an extension of key Patriot Act provisions before they expire at midnight Sunday. (AP Photo/Carolyn Kaster)
WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 29: U.S. President Barack Obama (R) talks to members of the news media after meeting with Attorney General Loretta Lynch in the Oval Office at the White House May 29, 2015 in Washington, DC. Calling it an essential piece of legislation for fighting terrorism, Obama demanded that the U.S. Senate pass the USA Freedom Act, a piece of legislation that would end bulk collection of Americans' metadata, improve the FISA court and other security reforms. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 31: Sen. Bob Corker (R-TN) talks to reporters after leaving the Senate floor on Capitol Hill, May 31, 2015 in Washington, DC. The National Security Agency's authority to collect bulk telephone data is set to expire June 1, unless the Senate can come to an agreement to extend the surveillance programs. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 31: Sen. Dianne Feinstein (D-CA) gets into an elevator after leaving the Senate floor on Capitol Hill, May 31, 2015 in Washington, DC. The National Security Agency's authority to collect bulk telephone data is set to expire June 1, unless the Senate can come to an agreement to extend the surveillance programs. (Photo by Drew Angerer/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - MAY 19: Senate Majority Whip John Cornyn (R-TX) talks to reporters after the weekly Senate GOP policy luncheon at the U.S. Capitol May 19, 2015 in Washington, DC. Although he does not support the House version of the PATRIOT Act reauthorization, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell (R-KY) said the Senate would go forward with a vote on the legislation that would eliminate the bulk data collection programs, which were exposed by Edward Snowden. (Photo by Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images)
In this image from Senate video, Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., and a Republican presidential contender, speaks on the floor of the U.S. Senate Wednesday afternoon, May 20, 2015, at the Capitol in Washington, during a long speech opposing renewal of the Patriot Act. Paul claimed he was filibustering, but under the Senate rules, he wasn’t. (Senate TV via AP)
FILE - In this May 19, 2015 file photo, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell of Ky. pauses during a news conference on Capitol Hill in Washington, Tuesday, May 19, 2015. Key Patriot Act anti-terror provisions, including bulk collection of Americans’ phone records, expire at midnight unless senators come up with an 11th hour deal in an extraordinary Sunday afternoon session. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)
FILE - In this April 29, 2015 file photo, Republican presidential candidate Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas speaks at the National Press Club in Washington. Republican senators eyeing the presidency split over the renewal of the Patriot Act surveillance law, with civil libertarians at odds with traditional defense hawks who back tough spying powers in the fight against terrorism. (AP Photo/Cliff Owen, File)
FILE - In this May 16, 2015 file photo, Republican presidential candidate Sen. Rand Paul speaks in Des Moines, Iowa. Paul vowed on Monday to “everything possible” to block renewal of the terrorism-era Patriot Act, but the Republican presidential hopeful conceded it may not be enough. (AP Photo/Charlie Neibergall, File)
of
SEE ALL
BACK TO SLIDE
SHOW CAPTION +
HIDE CAPTION


3. 30 people are now confirmed to have been infected with MERS (Middle East Respiratory Syndrome) in South Korea, and two people have died. South Korean President Park Geun-hye said that everything must be done to stop the disease, with fear causing hundreds of schools to be shut down. Read more here.

61 PHOTOS
MERS South Korea (last updated on 6/17/2015)
See Gallery
What to know this morning: In 5 minutes or less
A woman wearing a face mask walks past an electronic board at an arrival gate of Gimpo international airport in Seoul on June 17, 2015. South Korea on June 17 announced its 20th death from the MERS virus as criticism grew of efforts to contain the outbreak, with alarming reports of new cases slipping through a quarantine that already affects thousands. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
Seoul Mayor Park Won-soon, second right in front, checks a student's temperature as a precaution against MERS (Middle East Respiratory Syndrome) at Gwanghui Elementary School in Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday, June 17, 2015. The death toll in South Korea's MERS outbreak increased Tuesday even as schools reopened and people recovered from the virus. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
South Korean workers spray antiseptic solution at the customs, immigration and quarantine office (CIQ) of Gimpo international airport in Seoul on June 17, 2015. South Korea on June 17 announced its 20th death from the MERS virus as criticism grew of efforts to contain the outbreak, with alarming reports of new cases slipping through a quarantine that already affects thousands. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
Women wear masks as a precaution against the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome virus as they walk on the Myeongdong, one of the main shopping districts in Seoul, South Korea Wednesday, June 17, 2015. The death toll continued to mount in South Korea's MERS outbreak on Tuesday even as schools reopen and people recover from the virus. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 16: Disinfection workers wearing protective clothing spray anti-septic solution in an karaoke amid rising public concerns over the spread of MERS virus on June 16, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. South Korea has reported 19 deaths from Middle Eastern Respiratory Syndrome (MERS), and the total number of people diagnosed with the disease is 154 as of June 16, 2015. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
Au unidentified student is checked her temperature as a precaution against MERS (Middle East Respiratory Syndrome) at Gwanghui Elementary School in Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday, June 17, 2015. The death toll in South Korea's MERS outbreak increased Tuesday even as schools reopened and people recovered from the virus. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 16: Disinfection workers wearing protective clothing spray anti-septic solution in an karaoke amid rising public concerns over the spread of MERS virus on June 16, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. South Korea has reported 19 deaths from Middle Eastern Respiratory Syndrome (MERS), and the total number of people diagnosed with the disease is 154 as of June 16, 2015. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
South Korean workers wearing protective gear fumigate a theater at the Sejong Culture Center in Seoul on June 16, 2015. South Korea on June 16 reported three more fatalities from MERS, taking the country's death toll from the outbreak to 19 as four new cases were confirmed, the health ministry said. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
Two women wearing face masks look at a map as they stand on a street in the popular Myeongdong shopping district in Seoul on June 15, 2015. South Korea reported on June 15, two more deaths and five new cases in the growing outbreak of MERS which has placed more than 5,200 people under quarantine and sparked widespread alarm. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
South Korean elementary school students wearing masks as a precaution against the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome virus go to school as their school reopened after it was temporarily closed in Seoul, South Korea Monday, June 15, 2015. The outbreak of Middle East respiratory syndrome has caused panic in South Korea. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
South Korean elementary school students wear masks as a precaution against the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome virus as they go to school which was temporarily closed in Seoul, South Korea, Monday, June 15, 2015. The outbreak of MERS has caused panic in South Korea. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
South Korean police officers wearing mask as a precaution against Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) virus, stand guard during a rally in Seoul, South Korea, Sunday, June 14, 2015. The MERS virus in South Korea, the largest outbreak outside the Middle East, hasn't spread outside hospitals among the wider community or become easier to transmit between humans, the World Health Organization said.(AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)
A South Korean security person wears a mask as a precaution against the Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) virus at the customs, immigration and quarantine gate in Paju, South Korea, near the border village of Panmunjom, South Korea, Saturday, June 13, 2015. Experts from the World Health Organization and South Korea on Saturday downplayed concerns about the MERS virus spreading further within the country, but said that it was premature to declare the outbreak over. The signboard at right reads "Return". (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
South Korean police officers wearing mask as a precaution against Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) virus, stand guard during a rally in Seoul, South Korea, Sunday, June 14, 2015. The MERS virus in South Korea, the largest outbreak outside the Middle East, hasn't spread outside hospitals among the wider community or become easier to transmit between humans, the World Health Organization said. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)
A South Korean health worker from a community health center wearing mask as a precaution against MERS, Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, virus, takes an examinee' temperature at a test site for the civil service examination in Seoul, South Korea, Saturday, June 13, 2015. Experts from the World Health Organization and South Korea have downplayed concerns about the MERS virus spreading further within the country, but they say it's premature to declare the outbreak over. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)
Workers wearing protective gears spray antiseptic solution as a precaution against the spread of MERS, Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, virus at an art hall in Seoul, South Korea, Friday, June 12, 2015. The outbreak of Middle East respiratory syndrome has caused panic in South Korea. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)
A worker wearing protective gears sprays antiseptic solution as a precaution against the spread of Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) at a classroom of Midong Elementary school in Seoul, South Korea, Friday, June 12, 2015. Authorities in South Korea temporarily closed two hospitals amid persistent fears over the MERS virus outbreak, which killed an 11th person Friday, though health officials said they are seeing fewer new infections. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
A worker wearing protective gears sitting on a truck sprays antiseptic solution as a precaution against the spread of Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) at a local market in Seoul, South Korea, Friday, June 12, 2015. South Korea’s economy is feeling the heat as the MERS outbreak slashed inflow of visitors and consumption. For a South Korean tour agency, the outbreak of a contagious disease turned out to be a bigger threat to the business than North Korean attack or nuclear fuel meltdowns. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man)
Workers wearing protective gears spray antiseptic solution as a precaution against the spread of MERS, Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, virus outside Wangsimni Subway Station in Seoul, South Korea, Thursday, June 11, 2015. Experts from the World Health Organization and South Korea on Wednesday urged the reopening of more than 2,700 schools closed over fears of the deadly MERS virus.(AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
South Korean health officials fumigate a theater while wearing protective gear in Seoul on June 12, 2015. South Korea on June 12, reported four more cases of Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS), bringing to 126 the total number of people diagnosed with the potentially deadly virus. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
GOYANG, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 09: A disinfection worker wearing protective gear spray anti-septic solution in an subway amid rising public concerns over the spread of MERS virus at Seoul metro railway base on June 9, 2015 in Goyang, South Korea. South Korea has reported eighth death, 2,892 quarantined, and 1800 schools closed as of June 9, 2015. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
GOYANG, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 09: Disinfection workers wearing protective gears spray anti-septic solution in an subway amid rising public concerns over the spread of MERS virus at Seoul metro railway base on June 9, 2015 in Goyang, South Korea. South Korea has reported eighth death, 2,892 quarantined, and 1800 schools closed as of June 9, 2015. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
South Korean medical workers in full protective gear walk past in front of the emergency section at the Samsung Medical Centre in Seoul on June 11, 2015. South Korea's outbreak of the potentially deadly MERS virus on June 11 forced the central bank to cut its key interest rate to ward off greater economic damage, as retailers report a slump in business. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
A general view shows the Seoul city skyline facing South East towards the Han river (C) on June 11, 2015. South Korea's outbreak of the potentially deadly MERS virus on June 11 forced the central bank to cut its key interest rate to ward off greater economic damage, as retailers report a slump in business. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
A man wearing a face mask checks his reflection on a building in an alleyway in Seoul on June 9, 2015. South Korea on June 9 reported its seventh death from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) as the government -- concerned about the economic impact -- said it hoped to end the crisis this week. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 09: Elementary school students wear masks as a precaution against the MERS virus as they wait for a lesson to start at Midong Elementary School on June 9, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. South Korea has reported eight deaths related to the virus with 2,500 people quarantined and 1,800 schools closed as of June 9, 2015. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
A couple wearing face masks walk on a street in the popular student area of Hongdae in Seoul on June 7, 2015. South Korea reported its fifth death from MERS as the government on June 7 vowed 'all-out' measures to curb the outbreak that was threatening to spread nationwide, including tracking mobile phones of those in quarantine. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
A student has her temperature taken by a teacher outside the Sungshin elementary school in Seoul on June 8, 2015. South Korea recorded its sixth death and biggest single day jump in Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) infections, with 23 new cases in the largest outbreak of the potentially deadly virus outside Saudi Arabia. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
Airport staff members prepare to check the temperatures of passengers at the Hong Kong Airport, Friday, June 5, 2015. Sales of surgical masks soared amid fears of MERS, a deadly, poorly understood virus, on Friday. Airlines announced "intensified sanitizing operations," more than 1,100 schools were closed, and 1,600 people — and 17 camels in zoos — were quarantined. (AP Photo/Kin Cheung)
FILE - In this Saturday, June 6, 2015, file photo, South Korean soldiers wear masks as a precaution against MERS virus during a ceremony to mark South Korea's 60th Memorial Day at the National Cemetery in Seoul, South Korea. Sales of surgical masks surged amid fears of the deadly, poorly understood virus this week. (AP Photo/Lee Jin-man, File)
Teacher Han Tae-hyun, left, checks temperature of student Kim Hun-jin as they wear masks as a precaution against Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) at Midlong Elementary School in Seoul, South Korea, Monday, June 8, 2015. South Korea on Monday reported its sixth death from MERS as authorities were bolstering measures to stem the spread of the virus that has left dozens of people infected. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
A foreign tourist, center, wears a mask as a precaution against Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) as she takes pictures with her smartphone at the Myeongdong, one of the main shopping districts, in Seoul, South Korea, Monday, June 8, 2015. South Korea on Monday reported its sixth death from MERS as authorities were bolstering measures to stem the spread of the virus that has left dozens of people infected. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
Airport personnel wait for passengers to check their temperature as part of preventive measures against the spread of Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) at the Hong Kong international airport on June 5, 2015. Meanwhile, South Korea reported a fourth MERS case, as an infected doctor fuelled fears of a fresh surge in cases and prompted Seoul's mayor to declare 'war' on the virus. AFP PHOTO / Philippe Lopez (Photo credit should read PHILIPPE LOPEZ/AFP/Getty Images)
Passengers get their temperature checked as part of preventive measures against the spread of Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) at the Hong Kong international airport on June 5, 2015. Meanwhile, South Korea reported a fourth MERS case, as an infected doctor fuelled fears of a fresh surge in cases and prompted Seoul's mayor to declare 'war' on the virus. AFP PHOTO / Philippe Lopez (Photo credit should read PHILIPPE LOPEZ/AFP/Getty Images)
Passengers wear masks as a precaution against Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) as they use their smartphones on a subway train in Seoul, South Korea, Monday, June 8, 2015. South Korea on Monday reported its sixth death from MERS as authorities were bolstering measures to stem the spread of the virus that has left dozens of people infected. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
Elementary school students wear masks as a precaution against Middle East Respiratory Syndrome virus as they salute the national flag at Midong Elementary School in Seoul, South Korea Monday, June 8, 2015. South Korea on Monday reported its sixth death from MERS as authorities were bolstering measures to stem the spread of the virus that has left dozens of people infected. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
Hospital workers, right, wear masks as a precaution against Middle East Respiratory Syndrome virus as they talk with visitors at Chonnam University Hospital in Gwangju, South Korea, Monday, June 8, 2015. South Korea on Monday reported its sixth death from MERS as authorities were bolstering measures to stem the spread of the virus that has left dozens of people infected. (Yun Hyung-geun/Newsis via AP) KOREA OUT
Tourists wearing face masks look at a map as they stand in the popular Myeongdong shopping area in Seoul on June 4, 2015. The Korea Tourism Organisation (KTO) reported that around 7,000 tourists -- mostly from China and Taiwan -- had cancelled planned group trips to South Korea, citing the MERS outbreak as the main reason, a KTO spokesman said. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
Volunteer tourist assistants wearing face masks gather in the popular Myeongdong shopping area in Seoul on June 4, 2015. The Korea Tourism Organisation (KTO) reported that around 7,000 tourists -- mostly from China and Taiwan -- had cancelled planned group trips to South Korea, citing the MERS outbreak as the main reason, a KTO spokesman said. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
In this photo taken on June 3, 2015 a woman wearing a face mask walks past Gyeongbokgung palace in Seoul. Hundreds more schools closed in South Korea as officials struggled to ease growing panic over an outbreak of the MERS virus that has infected 35 people, killed two and caused thousands to cancel travel plans. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 04: Tourists wear masks as a precaution against the MERS virus at the Gyeongbok palace on June 4, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. Two deaths from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) have been confirmed on June 2, 2015, and the number of confirmed local patients have risen to 35 as of June 4, 2015. More than 700 schools from kindergartens to colleges have been closed. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
South Korean school students wear face masks during a special class on MERS virus at an elementary school in Seoul on June 3, 2015. South Korea on June 2 reported its first deaths from an outbreak of the MERS virus that has infected 25 people, caused widespread alarm and triggered a closer watch by Asian neighbours on Korean arrivals. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
A woman wearing a face mask crosses a street in Seoul on June 3, 2015. More than 200 primary schools shut down as South Korea struggled to contain an outbreak of the MERS virus that has infected 30, killed two and triggered widespread fear. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
South Korean school workers spray sanitizer on hands of students to protect against possible MERS virus at an elementary school in Seoul on June 3, 2015. South Korea on June 2 reported its first deaths from an outbreak of the MERS virus that has infected 25 people, caused widespread alarm and triggered a closer watch by Asian neighbours on Korean arrivals. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
South Korean hospital workers set a separated emergency center for MERS cases at the National Medical Center in Seoul on June 1, 2015. South Korean President Park Geun-Hye scolded health officials on June 1, over their response to an outbreak of the MERS virus, as the number of infections climbed to 18, with nearly 700 under observation. Major South Korean hospitals are setting up special MERS clinic rooms to fight the disease. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
South Korean hospital workers carry transport a man in front of a quarantine tent for suspected MERS cases at the Seoul National University Hospital in Seoul on June 2, 2015. South Korea's health ministry confirmed that two people have died from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS), the country's first fatalities from the virus.AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 02: A woman and her young baby wear masks as a precaution against the MERS virus on June 2, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. The Ministry of Health and Welfare of South Korea confirmed two deaths from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) on June 2, 2015. It reported six new cases of MERS, raising the number of confirmed local patients to 25. The first case was confirmed on May 20. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
South Korean middle school students wear masks as a precaution against Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) virus as they visit Gyeongbok Palace in Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday, June 3, 2015. South Korea on Tuesday confirmed the country's first two deaths from MERS as it fights to contain the spread of a virus that has killed hundreds of people in the Middle East. (AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
Hospital workers and visitors wearing masks pass by a precaution against the MERS, Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, virus at a quarantine tent for people who could be infected with the MERS virus at Seoul National University Hospital in Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday, June 3, 2015. South Korea on Tuesday confirmed the country's first two deaths from MERS as it fights to contain the spread of a virus that has killed hundreds of people in the Middle East.(AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 02: People wear masks as a precaution against the MERS virus on June 2, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. The Ministry of Health and Welfare of South Korea confirmed two deaths from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) on June 2, 2015. It reported six new cases of MERS, raising the number of confirmed local patients to 25. The first case was confirmed on May 20. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
A man wearing a face mask walks through a market in Seoul on June 1, 2015. South Korean President Park Geun-Hye scolded health officials over their 'insufficient' response to an outbreak of the MERS virus, as the number of infections climbed to 18, with nearly 700 under observation. AFP PHOTO / Ed Jones (Photo credit should read ED JONES/AFP/Getty Images)
A mother and her daughter wearing masks walk near a precaution against the MERS, Middle East Respiratory Syndrome, virus at a quarantine tent for people who could be infected with the MERS virus at Seoul National University Hospital in Seoul, South Korea, Wednesday, June 3, 2015. South Korea on Tuesday confirmed the country's first two deaths from MERS as it fights to contain the spread of a virus that has killed hundreds of people in the Middle East.(AP Photo/Ahn Young-joon)
South Korean school workers spray sanitizer on hands of students to protect against possible MERS virus at an elementary school in Seoul on June 3, 2015. South Korea on June 2 reported its first deaths from an outbreak of the MERS virus that has infected 25 people, caused widespread alarm and triggered a closer watch by Asian neighbours on Korean arrivals. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
South Korean school students wear face masks to protect against possible MERS virus at an elementary school in Seoul on June 3, 2015. South Korea on June 2 reported its first deaths from an outbreak of the MERS virus that has infected 25 people, caused widespread alarm and triggered a closer watch by Asian neighbours on Korean arrivals. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
A South Korean school worker sprays sanitizer on hands of students to protect against possible MERS virus at an elementary school in Seoul on June 3, 2015. South Korea on June 2 reported its first deaths from an outbreak of the MERS virus that has infected 25 people, caused widespread alarm and triggered a closer watch by Asian neighbours on Korean arrivals. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 02: A hospital worker wearing mask near a quarantine tent for people who could be infected with the MERS virus at Seoul National University Hospital on June 2, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. The Ministry of Health and Welfare of South Korea confirmed two deaths from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) on June 2, 2015. It reported six new cases of MERS, raising the number of confirmed local patients to 25. The first case was confirmed on May 20. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
South Korean school students put on face masks during a special class on MERS virus at an elementary school in Seoul on June 3, 2015. South Korea on June 2 reported its first deaths from an outbreak of the MERS virus that has infected 25 people, caused widespread alarm and triggered a closer watch by Asian neighbours on Korean arrivals. AFP PHOTO / JUNG YEON-JE (Photo credit should read JUNG YEON-JE/AFP/Getty Images)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 02: A hospital worker wearing mask near a quarantine tent for people who could be infected with the MERS virus at Seoul National University Hospital on June 2, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. The Ministry of Health and Welfare of South Korea confirmed two deaths from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) on June 2, 2015. It reported six new cases of MERS, raising the number of confirmed local patients to 25. The first case was confirmed on May 20. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 02: People wear masks as a precaution against the MERS virus on June 2, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. The Ministry of Health and Welfare of South Korea confirmed two deaths from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) on June 2, 2015. It reported six new cases of MERS, raising the number of confirmed local patients to 25. The first case was confirmed on May 20. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
SEOUL, SOUTH KOREA - JUNE 02: Hospital workers wearing masks to protect them from the MERS virus near a quarantine tent for people who could be infected with the MERS virus at Seoul National University Hospital on June 2, 2015 in Seoul, South Korea. The Ministry of Health and Welfare of South Korea confirmed two deaths from Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS) on June 2, 2015. It reported six new cases of MERS, raising the number of confirmed local patients to 25. The first case was confirmed on May 20. (Photo by Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)
of
SEE ALL
BACK TO SLIDE
SHOW CAPTION +
HIDE CAPTION

4. The latest entrant into the 2016 presidential election will reportedly be Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal, who is expected to make a "major announcement" on June 24th. Read more here.

17 PHOTOS
Bobby Jindal
See Gallery
What to know this morning: In 5 minutes or less
Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal speaks at the Road to Majority 2015 convention in Washington, Friday, June 19, 2015. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)
Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal speaks during the Road to Majority 2015 convention in Washington, Friday, June 19, 2015. (AP Photo/Pablo Martinez Monsivais)
Gov. Bobby Jindal, R-La., speaks at the Republican Leadership Summit Saturday, April 18, 2015, in Nashua, N.H. (AP Photo/Jim Cole)
DES MOINES, IA - MAY 16: Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal speaks to guests gathered for the Republican Party of Iowa's Lincoln Dinner at the Iowa Events Center on May 16, 2015 in Des Moines, Iowa. The event sponsored by the Republican Party of Iowa gave several Republican presidential hopefuls an opportunity to strengthen their support among Iowa Republicans ahead of the 2016 Iowa caucus. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)
ORLANDO, FL - JUNE 02: Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal (L) and possible Republican presidential candidate prepares to walk off the stage with Florida Governor Rick Scott after he spoke during the Rick Scott's Economic Growth Summit held at the Disney's Yacht and Beach Club Convention Center on June 2, 2015 in Orlando, Florida. Many of the leading Republican presidential candidates are scheduled to speak during the event. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
WASHINGTON, DC - JUNE 19: Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal leads a prayer for victims of the Charleston shooting during the 'Road to Majority' conference June 19, 2015 in Washington, DC. Conservatives gathered at the annual event held by the Faith & Freedom Coalition and Concerned Women for America to discuss politics and address current events. (Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)
WAUKEE, IA - APRIL 25: Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal speaks to guests gathered at the Point of Grace Church for the Iowa Faith and Freedom Coalition 2015 Spring Kickoff on April 25, 2015 in Waukee, Iowa. The Iowa Faith & Freedom Coalition, a conservative Christian organization, hosted 9 potential contenders for the 2016 Republican presidential nominations at the event. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)
AMES, IA - MAY 16: Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal speaks to guests at the Story County GOP breakfast at Oakwood Church May 16, 2015 in Ames, Iowa. Jindal and several other Republican presidential hopefuls are attending events in the state this weekend. Hillary Clinton, who hopes to become the Democrat's choice, is expected in Iowa for events on Monday and Tuesday. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)
ORLANDO, FL - JUNE 02: Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal and possible Republican presidential candidate speaks during the Rick Scott's Economic Growth Summit held at the Disney's Yacht and Beach Club Convention Center on June 2, 2015 in Orlando, Florida. Many of the leading Republican presidential candidates are scheduled to speak during the event. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)
DES MOINES, IA - MAY 16: Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal greets guests gathered for the Republican Party of Iowa's Lincoln Dinner at the Iowa Events Center on May 16, 2015 in Des Moines, Iowa. The event sponsored by the Republican Party of Iowa gave several Republican presidential hopefuls an opportunity to strengthen their support among Iowa Republicans ahead of the 2016 Iowa caucus. (Photo by Scott Olson/Getty Images)
INDIANAPOLIS, IN - APRIL 25: Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal speaks during the National Rifle Association Annual Meeting Leadership Forum on April 25, 2014 in Indianapolis, Indiana. The NRA annual meeting runs from April 25-27. (Photo by John Gress/Getty Images)
GREENVILLE, SC - MAY 09: Louisiana governor Bobby Jindal speaks at the Freedom Summit on May 9, 2015 in Greenville, South Carolina. Jindal joined eleven other potential candidates in addressing the event hosted by conservative group Citizens United. (Photo by Richard Ellis/Getty Images)
GREENVILLE, SC - MAY 09: Exploratory Republican presidential candidate Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal speaks to reporters at the Freedom Summit on May 9, 2015 in Greenville, South Carolina. Jindal joined eleven other potential candidates in addressing the event hosted by conservative group Citizens United. (Photo by Richard Ellis/Getty Images)
NATIONAL HARBOR, MD - MARCH 15: Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal delivers remarks during the second day of the 40th annual Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) March 15, 2013 in National Harbor, Maryland. The American conservative Union held its annual conference in the suburb of Washington, DC, to rally conservatives and generate ideas. (Photo by Alex Wong/Getty Images)
Louisiana Governor Bobby Jindal walks off stage after speaking at the annual Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) at National Harbor, Maryland, outside Washington, DC on February 26, 2015. AFP PHOTO/ NICHOLAS KAMM (Photo credit should read NICHOLAS KAMM/AFP/Getty Images)
Bobby Jindal, governor of Louisiana, arrives to speak during the Leadership Forum at the 144th National Rifle Association (NRA) Annual Meetings and Exhibits at the Music City Center in Nashville, Tennessee, U.S., on Friday, April 10, 2015. Top Republican contenders for their party's 2016 presidential nomination are lining up to speak at the annual NRA event, except New Jersey Governor Chris Christie and Kentucky Senator Rand Paul who were snubbed by the country's largest and most powerful gun lobby. Photographer: Daniel Acker/Bloomberg via Getty Images
of
SEE ALL
BACK TO SLIDE
SHOW CAPTION +
HIDE CAPTION

5. Interpol added six men with ties to FIFA to their "most wanted" list, naming two former FIFA officials and four executives and citing charges of racketeering and corruption. This comes just a day after the President of the organization, Sepp Blatter, announced he will step down amid the growing scandal. Read more here.

8 PHOTOS
Interpol FIFA arrests
See Gallery
What to know this morning: In 5 minutes or less
FILE - In this Thursday, June 2, 2011 file photo, suspended FIFA executive Jack Warner gestures during a news conference held shortly after his arrival at the airport in Port-of-Spain, in his native Trinidad and Tobago. Suspended FIFA Vice President Jack Warner has resigned from world football's governing body and had the corruption charges against him dropped. Warner was suspended by FIFA last month along with Asian football chief Mohamed bin Hammam over allegations of bribery during the presidential election. (AP Photo/Shirley Bahadur, File)
Members of Interpol are seen at the headquarters of Argentine sports broadcaster Torneos y Competencias during a raid in Buenos Aires on May 29, 2015. Interpol are searching for Argentine sports marketing entrepreneurs Alejandro Burzaco, Hugo Jinkis and his son Mariano Jinkis, who were among the 14 football officials and businessmen indicted Wednesday in the US investigation into massive graft at world football's governing body. AFP PHOTO/TELAM (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Members of the media wait outside of the headquarters of Argentine sports broadcaster Torneos y Competencias in Buenos Aires on May 29, 2015. Interpol are searching for Argentine sports marketing entrepreneurs Alejandro Burzaco, Hugo Jinkis and his son Mariano Jinkis, who were among the 14 football officials and businessmen indicted Wednesday in the US investigation into massive graft at world football's governing body. AFP PHOTO / JUAN MABROMATA (Photo credit should read JUAN MABROMATA/AFP/Getty Images)
FILE - In this May 14, 2015, file photo, CONMEBOL delegate Roger Bello, of Bolivia, left, talks with Boca Juniors goalkeeper Agustin Orion, center, and Alejandro Burzaco, right, president of Torneos y Competencias, moments before canceling the Copa Libertadores soccer match between Boca Juniors and River Plate in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Interpol added six men with ties to FIFA to its most wanted list on Wednesday, June 3, 2015, issuing an international alert for two former FIFA officials and four executives on charges including racketeering and corruption. On the list were Argentinians Alejandro Burzaco and Hugo and Mariano Jinkis, who together are accused of paying more than $100 million in bribes for media and commercial rights to soccer tournaments. (AP Photo/Victor R. Caivano, File)
A member of Interpol is seen speaking with staff at the headquarters of Argentine sports broadcaster Torneos y Competencias during a raid in Buenos Aires on May 29, 2015. Interpol are searching for Argentine sports marketing entrepreneurs Alejandro Burzaco, Hugo Jinkis and his son Mariano Jinkis, who were among the 14 football officials and businessmen indicted Wednesday in the US investigation into massive graft at world football's governing body. AFP PHOTO/TELAM (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
FILE - This is a May 27, 2015, file photo, showing FIFA headquarters in Zurich, Switzerland. Interpol added six men with ties to FIFA to its most wanted list on Wednesday, June 3, 2015, issuing an international alert for two former FIFA officials and four executives on charges including racketeering and corruption. Two of the men, former FIFA vice president Jack Warner of Trinidad and former executive committee member Nicolas Leoz of Paraguay, have been arrested in their home counties. Warner has since been released and Leoz is under house arrest. (AP Photo/Michael Probst, File)
BUENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA - JUNE 01: View of the facade of Argentine sports broadcaster 'Torneos' building on June 01, 2015 in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Alejandro Burzaco, President of Torneos is one of the five corporate executive accused on May 27, 2015 by the United States Justice Department (along with nine FIFA officials) of racketeering, wire fraud and money laundering conspiracy. Burzaco has a position in the FIFA Sports Marketing department and is one of the three Argentines accused of paying 150 million dollars in bribes in exchange for mass media and commercialisation rights for international tournaments. (Photo by Amilcar Orfali/LatinContent/Getty Images)
of
SEE ALL
BACK TO SLIDE
SHOW CAPTION +
HIDE CAPTION

6. China has escalated its efforts to rescue over 400 trapped victims that are still in the overturned river cruise ship, with officials sending "scores" more divers and equipment to help. Read more here.

62 PHOTOS
Boat sinks in China with 450 people aboard
See Gallery
What to know this morning: In 5 minutes or less
JINGZHOU, CHINA - JUNE 05: (CHINA OUT) Rescuers work to raise the capsized ship Dongfangzhixing in the Yangtze River on June 5, 2015 in Jingzhou, China. Fourteen people have been rescued and 331 are confirmed dead after a passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people sank in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River on Monday. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
MIANYANG, CHINA - JUNE 07: (CHINA OUT) People light candles to mourn victims onboard Chinese cruise Eastern Star near Fujiang River on June 7, 2015 in Mianyang, Sichuan Province of China. The death toll of the capsized cruise Eastern Star reached 406 on Sunday, leaving 36 still missing and 14 survived. Sunday marks the seventh day since the cruise sunk and it is a key date to mourn the dead according to Chinese tradition. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
LIAOCHENG, CHINA - JUNE 07: (CHINA OUT) Students from Liaocheng University light candles to mourn victims onboard Chinese cruise Eastern Star at Liaocheng University on June 7, 2015 in Liaocheng, Shandong Province of China. The death toll of the capsized cruise Eastern Star reached 406 on Sunday, leaving 36 still missing and 14 survived. Sunday marks the seventh day since the cruise sunk and it is a key date to mourn the dead according to Chinese tradition. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
JINGZHOU, CHINA - JUNE 07: (CHINA OUT) Rescue workers attend a moment of silence for three minutes at a ceremony to mark the seventh day since the Eastern Star went down in the Jianli section of Yangtze River on June 7, 2015 in Jianli County of Jingzhou, Hubei Province of China. The death toll of the capsized cruise Eastern Star reached 406 on Sunday, leaving 36 still missing and 14 survived. Sunday marks the seventh day since the cruise sunk and it is a key date to mourn the dead according to Chinese tradition. (Photo by Chen Zhuo/Yangtze River Daily/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
MIANYANG, CHINA - JUNE 07: (CHINA OUT) People light candles to mourn victims onboard Chinese cruise Eastern Star near Fujiang River on June 7, 2015 in Mianyang, Sichuan Province of China. The death toll of the capsized cruise Eastern Star reached 406 on Sunday, leaving 36 still missing and 14 survived. Sunday marks the seventh day since the cruise sunk and it is a key date to mourn the dead according to Chinese tradition. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
JINGZHOU, CHINA - JUNE 07: (CHINA OUT) Rescue workers attend a moment of silence for three minutes at a ceremony to mark the seventh day since the Eastern Star went down in the Jianli section of Yangtze River on June 7, 2015 in Jianli County of Jingzhou, Hubei Province of China. The death toll of the capsized cruise Eastern Star reached 406 on Sunday, leaving 36 still missing and 14 survived. Sunday marks the seventh day since the cruise sunk and it is a key date to mourn the dead according to Chinese tradition. (Photo by Chen Zhuo/Yangtze River Daily/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
JINGZHOU, CHINA - JUNE 05: (CHINA OUT) Rescuers work to raise the capsized ship Dongfangzhixing in the Yangtze River on June 5, 2015 in Jingzhou, China. Fourteen people have been rescued and 331 are confirmed dead after a passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people sank in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River on Monday. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
Rescuers work on the raised capsized ship Eastern Star on the Yangtze River in Jianli county of southern China’s Hubei province Sunday, June 7, 2015. China's state broadcaster reports the death toll from the cruise ship disaster has risen above 400, as teams expand the search of the Yangtze River for dozens more missing in China's deadliest maritime disaster in nearly seven decades. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Wang Hua, whoes parents were on the capsized ship Eastern Star, grieves during an interview by foreign journalists organized by government officials in Jianli county of southern China’s Hubei province Sunday, June 7, 2015. Frequently breaking down in tears, Wang said she’d yet to tell her 9-year-old son about the deaths of his grandparents, with whom he was extremely close. China's state broadcaster reports the death toll from a cruise ship disaster has risen above 400, as teams expand the search of the Yangtze River for dozens more missing in China's deadliest maritime disaster in nearly seven decades. (AP Photo/Hélène Franchineau)
Rescuers bow during a commemoration service near the raised ship Eastern Star on the Yangtze River in Jianli county of southern China’s Hubei province Sunday, June 7, 2015. China's state broadcaster reports the death toll from the cruise ship disaster has risen above 400, as teams expand the search of the Yangtze River for dozens more missing in China's deadliest maritime disaster in nearly seven decades. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Medical workers carry the body of a victim out from the capsized ship Eastern Star after being lifted by cranes on the Yangtze River in Jianli county of southern China’s Hubei province, as seen from across the river from Huarong county of southern China’s Hunan province, Friday, June 5, 2015. The Eastern Star's top-deck cabins with smashed blue roofs jutted out of gray water Friday after Chinese disaster teams righted the capsized river cruiser to ease the search for people still missing. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Map locates the Yangtze River route between Nanjing and Chongqing.; 2c x 4 inches; 96.3 mm x 101 mm;
Rescue workers look at the sunken passenger ship as it is lifted by cranes in the Yangtze river in Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 5, 2015. Relatives of passengers missing after a Chinese cruise ship capsized expressed agony and anger after an official admitted there is no hope of finding more survivors. AFP PHOTO / JOHANNES EISELE (Photo credit should read JOHANNES EISELE/AFP/Getty Images)
People gather at the embankment watch the rescue operation of a capsized ship passengers in the Yangtze River, in Dongshanzhen town in Hunan province, China Thursday, June 4, 2015. Rescuers cut three holes into the overturned hull of the river cruise ship in unsuccessful attempts to find more survivors Thursday. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Medical workers make preparations near the capsized Eastern Star ship, as it is lifted by cranes on the Yangtze River in Jianli county of southern China’s Hubei province, as seen from across the river from Huarong county of southern China’s Hunan province, Friday, June 5, 2015. The Eastern Star's top-deck cabins with smashed blue roofs jutted out of gray water Friday after Chinese disaster teams righted the capsized river cruiser to ease the search for people still missing. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Rescue workers look at the sunken passenger ship being lifted by cranes in the Yangtze river in Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 5, 2015. Relatives of passengers missing after a Chinese cruise ship capsized expressed agony and anger after an official admitted there is no hope of finding more survivors. AFP PHOTO / JOHANNES EISELE (Photo credit should read JOHANNES EISELE/AFP/Getty Images)
A foot of a dead body (bottom-C-L) is seen inside the sunken passenger ship as it is lifted by cranes in the Yangtze river in Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 5, 2015. Relatives of passengers missing after a Chinese cruise ship capsized expressed agony and anger after an official admitted there is no hope of finding more survivors. AFP PHOTO / JOHANNES EISELE (Photo credit should read JOHANNES EISELE/AFP/Getty Images)
Rescue workers rest next to empty stretchers on the river bank next to the turned around capsized passenger ship as it is lifted by cranes in the Yangtze river in Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 5, 2015. Relatives of passengers missing after a Chinese cruise ship capsized expressed agony and anger after an official admitted there is no hope of finding more survivors. AFP PHOTO / JOHANNES EISELE (Photo credit should read JOHANNES EISELE/AFP/Getty Images)
This photo taken on June 3, 2015 shows rescuers carrying the bodies of the victims of the capsized Chinese cruise ship walking on the riverbank in Jianli, central China's Hubei province. Relatives of more than 400 people missing after the cruise ship 'Eastern Star' capsized on China's Yangtze river gathered at the disaster site on June 4, as rescuers breached the hull in a last-ditch search for more than 400 people believed trapped inside. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
This photo taken on June 3, 2015 shows rescuers carrying the bodies of the victims of the capsized Chinese cruise ship walking on the riverbank in Jianli, central China's Hubei province. Relatives of more than 400 people missing after the cruise ship 'Eastern Star' capsized on China's Yangtze river gathered at the disaster site on June 4, as rescuers breached the hull in a last-ditch search for more than 400 people believed trapped inside. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
ZHUJI, CHINA - JUNE 03: (CHINA OUT) Students light candles and pray for victims of the capsized ship Dongfangzhixing at a high school on June 3, 2015 in Zhuji, China. Fourteen people have been rescued and seven are confirmed dead after a passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people sank in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River on Monday. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/Getty Images)
This photo taken on June 3, 2015 shows rescuers carrying the body of a recovered victim of the capsized Chinese cruise ship in Jianli, central China's Hubei province. Relatives of more than 400 people missing after the cruise ship 'Eastern Star' capsized on China's Yangtze river gathered at the disaster site on June 4, as rescuers breached the hull in a last-ditch search for more than 400 people believed trapped inside. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
This photo taken on June 3, 2015 shows a relative (R) of a passenger - missing after a Chinese cruise ship capsized on the Yangtze river - wiping away tears as relatives gather at the disaster site in Jianli, in central China's Hubei province. Relatives of more than 400 people missing after the cruise ship 'Eastern Star' capsized on China's Yangtze river gathered at the disaster site on June 4, as rescuers breached the hull in a last-ditch search for more than 400 people believed trapped inside. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
This photo taken on June 3, 2015 shows two relatives looking on towards the disaster site of the sank vessel 'Eastern Star' in Jianli, central China's Hubei province. Relatives of more than 400 people missing after the cruise ship 'Eastern Star' capsized on China's Yangtze river gathered at the disaster site on June 4, as rescuers breached the hull in a last-ditch search for more than 400 people believed trapped inside. AFP PHOTO CHINA OUT (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
JINGZHOU, CHINA - JUNE 02: (CHINA OUT) Rescuers search for survivors from the capsized ship Dongfangzhixing in the Yangtze River on June 2, 2015 in Nanjing, China. A passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people, including 406 Chinese passengers, 5 travel agency workers and 47 crew members aboard, according to the administration, sank at around 9:28 p.m. on Monday in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/Getty Images)
JINGZHOU, CHINA - JUNE 02: (CHINA OUT) Rescuers search for survivors from the capsized ship Dongfangzhixing in the Yangtze River on June 2, 2015 in Jingzhou, China. A passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people, including 406 Chinese passengers, 5 travel agency workers and 47 crew members aboard, according to the administration, sank at around 9:28 p.m. on Monday in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River. According to officials 15 people have been rescued with hundreds still missing. The captain and the chief engineer both survived and claimed that the ship sank quickly after being caught in a cyclone. Chinese President Xijinping has ordered a work team of the State Council to rush to the site to guide search and rescue work and rescue teams of Hubei, Chongqing and relevant parties to carry out all-search efforts and properly handle the aftermath. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/Getty Images)
JINGZHOU, CHINA - JUNE 03: (CHINA OUT) Rescuers carry victims' bodies from the capsized ship Dongfangzhixing in the Yangtze River on June 3, 2015 in Jingzhou, China. Fourteen people have been rescued and seven are confirmed dead after a passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people sank in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River on Monday. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
Chinese soldiers stand as rescuers conduct a search and rescue operation on the capsized ship, center, on the Yangtze River in central China's Hubei province Wednesday, June 3, 2015. Hopes dimmed Wednesday for rescuing more than 400 people still trapped in a capsized river cruise ship that overturned in stormy weather, as hundreds of rescuers searched the Yangtze River site in what could become the deadliest Chinese maritime accident in decades. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Villagers watch as Chinese paramilitary policemen stand guard on a road to prevent people from getting near rescue efforts for the capsized ship on the Yangtze River in central China's Hubei province, Wednesday, June 3, 2015. The capsizing late Monday of the multi-decked Eastern Star in the Yangtze River in southern China is on track to become the country's deadliest maritime disaster in seven decades. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Chinese soldiers march along the embankment past police officers, at center, stopping journalists from getting near to a command center which has been set up for rescue operations of a capsized cruise ship on the Yangtze River in Jianli in central China's Hubei province, Tuesday, June 2, 2015. Divers on Tuesday pulled several survivors from inside the capsized cruise ship and searched for other survivors, state media said, giving some small hope to an apparently massive tragedy. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Rescue personnel move the remains of victims who were travelling on the capsized passenger ship Dongfangzhixing or 'Eastern Star' onto a boat in the Yangtze river at Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 3, 2015. Relatives of more than 400 people missing after a cruise ship capsized on China's Yangtze river were hoping for a 'miracle' on June 3, as authorities said they were racing against time to find any survivors. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Chinese soldiers ride their boats to the embankment after their search and rescue operation near a capsized cruise ship on the Yangtze River in Jianli in central China's Hubei province, Tuesday, June 2, 2015. Divers on Tuesday pulled several survivors from inside the capsized cruise ship and searched for other survivors, state media said, giving some small hope to an apparently massive tragedy. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Rescuers rest at a command center which has been set up for rescue operations of a capsized cruise ship on the Yangtze River in Jianli, in central China's Hubei province, Wednesday, June 3, 2015. The capsizing late Monday of the multi-decked Eastern Star in the Yangtze River in southern China is on track to become the country's deadliest maritime disaster in seven decades. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
An elderly survivor (C) is carried onto the river bank after being rescued from the Dongfangzhixing or 'Eastern Star' vessel which sank in the Yangtze river in Jianli, central China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. Divers raced to find survivors on June 2 after a Chinese ship sank with more than 450 mainly elderly people in the storm-tossed Yangtze river, raising hopes more people can be found alive. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Chinese soldiers carry their boat to the embankment after their search and rescue operation near a capsized cruise ship on the Yangtze River in Jianli in central China's Hubei province, Tuesday, June 2, 2015. Divers on Tuesday pulled several survivors from inside the capsized cruise ship and searched for other survivors, state media said, giving some small hope to an apparently massive tragedy. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Chinese paramilitary policemen block a road leading to a command center set up for rescue operations of a capsized cruise ship on the Yangtze River in Jianli in central China's Hubei province, Tuesday, June 2, 2015. Divers on Tuesday pulled several survivors from inside the capsized cruise ship and searched for other survivors, state media said, giving some small hope to an apparently massive tragedy. (AP Photo/Andy Wong)
Relatives of Shanghai passengers on board a cruise ship that capsized in central China, attempt to storm a government office to demand for action after the tourist agency which organized the tour failed to help them, in Shanghai, China, Tuesday, June 2, 2015. Such quick outrage mirrors the responses of victims' relatives from other recent disasters such as last year’s disappearance of Malaysian Airlines Flight 370, which carried hundreds of Chinese travelers when it vanished from radars. (AP Photo)
A survivor (C) is rescued by divers from the Dongfangzhixing or 'Eastern Star' vessel which sank in the Yangtze river in Jianli, central China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. Divers raced to find survivors on June 2 after a Chinese ship sank with more than 450 mainly elderly people in the storm-tossed Yangtze river, raising hopes more people can be found alive. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Rescue teams search for survivors near the Dongfangzhixing or 'Eastern Star' vessel which sank in the Yangtze river in Jianli, central China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. Divers raced to find survivors on June 2 after a Chinese ship sank with more than 450 mainly elderly people in the storm-tossed Yangtze river, raising hopes more people can be found alive. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
An elderly passenger (C) is escorted to the river bank after being rescued from the Dongfangzhixing or 'Eastern Star' vessel which sank in the Yangtze river in Jianli, central China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. Divers raced to find survivors on June 2 after a Chinese ship sank with more than 450 mainly elderly people in the storm-tossed Yangtze river, raising hopes more people can be found alive. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
A relative of missing passengers who were on a ship which sank in the powerful Yangtze river the night before reacts after hearing news of the sinking outside a travel agency in Shanghai on June 2, 2015. China mounted a rescue operation on June 2 after the ship which was reportedly carrying more than 450 people sank in the powerful Yangtze river after being hit by stormy weather. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
A relatives (R) of missing passengers who were on a ship which sank in the powerful Yangtze river the night before cries as he accepts an interview from a journalist outside a travel agency in Shanghai on June 2, 2015. China mounted a rescue operation on June 2 after the ship which was reportedly carrying more than 450 people sank in the powerful Yangtze river after being hit by stormy weather. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Relatives of passengers on board the Dongfangzhixing or 'Eastern Star' which sank en route from the eastern city of Nanjing to the southwestern city of Chongqing, mourn as they wait for information at a hotel in Nanjing, east China's Jiangsu province on June 2, 2015. Divers racing to find survivors rescued a 65-year-old woman on June 2 after a Chinese ship sank with more than 450 mainly elderly people in the storm-tossed Yangtze river, raising hopes more people can be found alive. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
A relative of missing passengers who were on a ship which sank in the powerful Yangtze river the night before reacts after hearing news of the sinking outside a travel agency in Shanghai on June 2, 2015. China mounted a rescue operation on June 2 after the ship which was reportedly carrying more than 450 people sank in the powerful Yangtze river after being hit by stormy weather. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Relatives of missing passengers who were on a ship which sank in the powerful Yangtze river the night before react after hearing news of the sinking outside a travel agency in Shanghai on June 2, 2015. China mounted a rescue operation on June 2 after the ship which was reportedly carrying more than 450 people sank in the powerful Yangtze river after being hit by stormy weather. CHINA OUT AFP PHOTO (Photo credit should read STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Relatives of passengers on board the Dongfangzhixing or 'Eastern Star' which sank en route from the eastern city of Nanjing to the southwestern city of Chongqing, react as they wait for information at a hotel in Nanjing, east China's Jiangsu province on June 2, 2015. Divers racing to find survivors rescued a 65-year-old woman on June 2 after a Chinese ship sank with more than 450 mainly elderly people in the storm-tossed Yangtze river, raising hopes more people can be found alive. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Chinese rescue boats are seen alongside a capsized passenger ship carrying more than 450 people which sunk in the Yangtze river, triggering a rescue effort hampered by strong winds and heavy rain off Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. The ship named Dongfangzhixing, or 'Eastern Star', was headed from the eastern city of Nanjing to the southwestern city of Chongqing when it sank in the Jianli section of the river. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
In this photo released by China's Xinhua News Agency, rescuers save a survivor, center, from the overturned passenger ship in the Jianli section of the Yangtze River in central China's Hubei Province Tuesday, June 2, 2015. Rescuers pulled several survivors to safety after hearing cries for help Tuesday from inside a capsized cruise ship that went down overnight in a storm on China's Yangtze River, state broadcaster CCTV said. (Cheng Min/Xinhua via AP)
People wait at Oriental Shipping Company in Chongqing for their relatives who took passenger ship Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) for Chongqing and the ship sank on Monday night in Jianli section of the Yangtze River on June 2, 2015 in Chongqing, China. A passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people, including 406 Chinese passengers, 5 travel agency workers and 47 crew members aboard, according to the administration, sank at around 9:28 p.m. on Monday in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River. The ship headed for Chongqing from Nanjing and the captain and the chief engineer in thirty five people have been rescued and both claimed that the ship sank quickly after being attacked by cyclone. Chinese President Xijinping has ordered a work team of the State Council to rush to the site to guide search and rescue work, and rescue teams of Hubei, Chongqing and relevant parties to carry out all-search efforts and properly handle the aftermath. (Photo by ChinaFotoPress/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
Chinese villagers watch as rescue teams head out to search for survivors of a passenger ship carrying more than 450 people which sunk in the Yangtze river, triggering a rescue effort hampered by strong winds and heavy rain off Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. The ship named Dongfangzhixing, or 'Eastern Star', was headed from the eastern city of Nanjing to the southwestern city of Chongqing when it sank in the Jianli section of the river.  (Photo credit: TR/AFP/Getty Images)
Chinese rescue boats are seen alongside a capsized passenger ship carrying more than 450 people which sunk in the Yangtze river, triggering a rescue effort hampered by strong winds and heavy rain off Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. The ship named Dongfangzhixing, or 'Eastern Star', was headed from the eastern city of Nanjing to the southwestern city of Chongqing when it sank in the Jianli section of the river. (Photo credit STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Chinese rescue teams head out to search for survivors of a passenger ship carrying more than 450 people which sunk in the Yangtze river, triggering a rescue effort hampered by strong winds and heavy rain off Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. The ship named Dongfangzhixing, or 'Eastern Star', was headed from the eastern city of Nanjing to the southwestern city of Chongqing when it sank in the Jianli section of the river. (Photo credit: STR/AFP/Getty Images)
A Chinese rescue team head out to search for survivors of a passenger ship carrying more than 450 people which sunk in the Yangtze river, triggering a rescue effort hampered by strong winds and heavy rain off Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. The ship named Dongfangzhixing, or 'Eastern Star', was headed from the eastern city of Nanjing to the southwestern city of Chongqing when it sank in the Jianli section of the river. (Photo credit: STR/AFP/Getty Images)
A Chinese rescue team head out to search for survivors of a passenger ship carrying more than 450 people which sunk in the Yangtze river, triggering a rescue effort hampered by strong winds and heavy rain off Jianli in China's Hubei province on June 2, 2015. The ship named Dongfangzhixing, or 'Eastern Star', was headed from the eastern city of Nanjing to the southwestern city of Chongqing when it sank in the Jianli section of the river. (Photo credit: STR/AFP/Getty Images)
Recovery and rescue crews attend the accident site where a ship carrying 458 people sank on Monday night in Jianli section of the Yangtze River on June 2, 2015 in Jingzhou, Hubei province of China. A passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people, including 406 Chinese passengers, 5 travel agency workers and 47 crew members aboard, according to the administration, sank at around 9:28 p.m. on Monday in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River. The captain and the chief engineer in eight people have been rescued and both claimed that the ship sank quickly after being attacked by cyclone. Chinese President Xijinping has ordered a work team of the State Council to rush to the site to guide search and rescue work, and rescue teams of Hubei, Chongqing and relevant parties to carry out all-search efforts and properly handle the aftermath. (Photo by Chen Zhuo/Yangzi River Daily/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
Rescue workers prepare to head out on boats on the Yangtze River to search for missing passengers after a ship capsized in central China's Hubei province Tuesday June 2, 2015. The passenger ship carrying more than 450 people sank overnight in the Yangtze River during a storm in southern China, the official Xinhua News Agency reported Tuesday. (Chinatopix Via AP) 

Rescue workers prepare to head out on boats on the Yangtze River to search for missing passengers after a ship capsized in central China's Hubei province Tuesday, June 2, 2015. The passenger ship carrying more than 450 people sank overnight in the Yangtze River during a storm in southern China, the official Xinhua News Agency reported Tuesday. (Chinatopix Via AP) 

Rescue workers prepare to head out on boats on the Yangtze River to search for missing passengers after a ship capsized in central China's Hubei province Tuesday, June 2, 2015. The passenger ship carrying more than 450 people sank overnight in the Yangtze River during a storm in southern China, the official Xinhua News Agency reported Tuesday. (Chinatopix Via AP)
Rescue workers prepare to head out on boats on the Yangtze River to search for missing passengers after a ship capsized in central China's Hubei province Tuesday, June 2, 2015. The passenger ship carrying more than 450 people sank overnight in the Yangtze River during a storm in southern China, the official Xinhua News Agency reported Tuesday. (Chinatopix Via AP) 
Recovery and rescue crews attend the accident site where a ship carrying 458 people sank on Monday night in Jianli section of the Yangtze River on June 2, 2015 in Jingzhou, Hubei province of China. A passenger ship named Dongfangzhixing (Eastern Star) carrying 458 people, including 406 Chinese passengers, 5 travel agency workers and 47 crew members aboard, according to the administration, sank at around 9:28 p.m. on Monday in the Jianli (Hubei Province) section of the Yangtze River. The captain and the chief engineer in eight people have been rescued and both claimed that the ship sank quickly after being attacked by cyclone. Chinese President Xijinping has ordered a work team of the State Council to rush to the site to guide search and rescue work, and rescue teams of Hubei, Chongqing and relevant parties to carry out all-search efforts and properly handle the aftermath. (Photo by Chen Zhuo/Yangzi River Daily/ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images)
Map locates the Yangtze River route between Nanjing and Chongqing.
of
SEE ALL
BACK TO SLIDE
SHOW CAPTION +
HIDE CAPTION
Read Full Story

Sign up for Breaking News by AOL to get the latest breaking news alerts and updates delivered straight to your inbox.

Subscribe to our other newsletters

Emails may offer personalized content or ads. Learn more. You may unsubscribe any time.

From Our Partners