SUN SUNI KHABAR APRIL 29TH, 2016
A Donald Trump campaign event taking place in California turned violent on Friday, attracting riot police officers who tried to disperse the crowd. Anti-Trump protesters congregated outside the OC Fair and Event Center as Trump spoke to his supporters. They blocked traffic, crowded intersections and caused several fights to break out. While many protesters yelled insults at the police, the majority of them addressed the reason why they were protesting the Republican frontrunner. They cited his inflammatory rhetoric regarding illegal immigrants as the main factor.
NEW MUSIC FROM DRAKE AND KESHA
Rapper Drake finally gave his fans what they were waiting for. The Canadian native released his new album “Views From A 6” to mixed reviews. He has been hinting at this new album ever since he released his 2013 album “Nothing Was The Same”. However, before releasing Views, Drake gave his fans two album length mixtapes: “If You’re Reading This, It’s Too Late” and “What A Time To Be Alive”. Kesha also released a new song, her first since her highly publicized trial against producer Dr. Luke. Her song “True Colors” was an updated version of singer Zedd’s rendition.
TOWERS OF IVORY TO BE BURNT IN KENYA
In a saddening example of how prevalent poaching has become in Africa, men have been unloading tusks in Nairobi National Park, making towers 10 or 20 feet high. On Saturday, Kenyan President Uhuru Kenyatta will set 105 tons of ivory and 1.35 tons of rhino horn, among other things, on fire. On the black market, the tusks would be worth over $100 million, while the rhino horn would be worth approximately $67 million. However, Kenyans do not see the tusks that way. To them, the only value of a tusk comes when it’s on a live elephant.
ANCIENT ROMAN COINS DISCOVERED IN SPAIN
Construction workers in Spain were astonished to discover that the trenches they were digging were home to 1300 lbs of bronze Roman coins. They found 19 amphoras containing the ancient currency in Tomares, a town in Seville province. Ana Navarro, head of the Archaeology Museum in Seville, said that the amphoras were pristine and could hardly be moved by one person, given the weight of the coins inside. While ten of the amphoras were broken in the excavation, the other nine remained intact.