If you’ve been following the news over the last thirty days, you probably know how difficult it has been to keep up.
Munich: Gunman acted alone, then killed himself
There’s been mass political upheaval in the UK, terror attacks in France and Turkey, protests in the US, a former Paralympian jailed for murder, police officers killed, the Chilcot Iraq war inquiry, and 10 people slaughtered outside a McDonald’s in Munich.
Will it ever end?
Here’s what the last thirty days looked like in pictures:
On June 23, Britain voted to back Brexit,Â ending its 43-year membership of the European Union.
A staggering 52% of people voted to leave the EU while 48% voted to remain.
The historic vote led to the resignation of former PM David Cameron and a petition being made immediately calling for a second referendum, which attracted more than 4 million signatures.
The UK now faces the tasking process of triggering Article 50, setting out negotiations for withdrawal.
SHADOW CABINET RESIGNATIONS
MORE: Brexit triggers fastest economy slump since recession
Labour’s shadow cabinet was thrown into disarray when Hilary Benn, the then-shadow foreign secretary, was fired overnight after telling leader Jeremy Corbyn he had no confidence in him.
More than a third of the shadow cabinet then resigned amid widespread anger atÂ about Mr Corbynâ€™s failure toÂ get the support ofÂ core Labour voters behind the Remain cause.
A bomb and gun attack on Istanbul’s Ataturk airport killed 41 people and injured more than 230 people on June 29.
Three attackers began firing at the terminal entrance and then blew themselves up after police fired back.
MORE: Gallery: Rescue efforts continue at scene of factory collapse in Dhaka, Bangladesh
On July 3, five militants stormed the Holey Artisan Bakery in Dhaka, Bangladesh, taking hostages and opening fire.
The attack left 29 people dead, including 20 hostages, most of whom were killed with sharp weapons.
African Olympic and Paralympic athlete Oscar Pistorius was sentenced to six years in prison for the murder of his girlfriend, Reeva Steenkamp on July 6.
The sentence was much lower than many had expected and public prosecutors had demanded the mandatory minimum for murder of 15 years.
The Chilcot report of the Iraq Inquiry, published on July 6, delivered a damning verdict on the decision by former prime minister Tony Blair to send British troops to the US-led invasion of Iraq in 2003 without exhausting other solutions and without a clear plan for long-term security.
Responding to the report the same day, Mr Blair said: ‘I express more sorrow, regret and apology than you may ever know or can believe.’
PHILANDO CASTILE AND ALTON STERLING
On July 5, 37-year-old Alton Sterling was shot several times at point blank range by two Baton Rouge police officers in Louisiana.
Black police officerâ€™s heartbreaking Facebook message days before he was murdered in Baton Rouge
The next day Philando Castile was fatally shot by Minnesota police officer Jeronimo Yanez after being pulled over in Falcon Heights with his girlfriend, Diamond Reynolds.
Diamond live-streamed a video on Facebook showing him slumped over in a bloodied t-shirt.
The shootings led to mass protests in Baton Rouge and elsewhere across America.
BATON ROUGE PROTESTS
MORE: Three police officers shot dead by masked gunman in Baton Rouge
Hundreds of people in Baton Rouge were arrested while protesting the police brutality, including Ieshia Evans, a 35-year-old nurse and mother.
An iconic image ofÂ Evans in a sun dress defiantly taking a ‘stand’ against heavily armoured officers was widely shared around the world.
DALLAS SNIPER ATTACK
Five police officers were killed and seven others wounded when a sniper attack occurred during a rally in Dallas in response to the Castile and Sterling shootings on July 7.
The shooterÂ was identified as 25-year-old Micah Johnson from Texas, who was later killed by police.
CAMERON OUT, MAY IN
MORE: David Cameronâ€™s kids left an incredibly sweet note for Theresa May
Former PM David Cameron was forced to give his parting speech early afterÂ Conservative MP Theresa May became the new leader of the Conservative Party.
She was appointed Britain’s second woman Prime Minister on July 13.
The former Home Secretary, who backed Remain in the European Union referendum, will be tasked with triggering Article 50, toÂ formally begin the Brexit negotiation process.
MORE: Theresa May turned into Margaret Thatcher right before our eyes during first PMQs
Portugal narrowly won the Euro 2016 after hosts France lost 1-0 in extra time.
Fifty-one matches were played over the course of the month with many of them seeing late goals, coming in the 85th minute or later.
Andy MurrayÂ became Wimbledon champion for the second time after beatingÂ Canadian Milos Raonic in the final.
The Scot won with 6-4 7-6 7-6 straight-sets having last won it in 2013.
Murray is the first British man to win multiple Wimbledon singles titles since Fred Perry in 1935.
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Nintendo’s Pokemon Go released in the UK on Thursday, July 14 and has literally taken the world by storm ever since.
The smartphone game, which lets you hunt PokÃ©mon creatures in real life, has been hugely popular and its rate of daily active users may soon even surpass Twitter.
Eighty-four people,Â including 10 children, died after a French-Tunisian manÂ droveÂ a lorryÂ through a crowd celebrating Bastille Day in the south of France.
Mohamed Lahouaiej Bouhlel, 31, was identified as the killer, who drove the huge cargo truck for hundreds of metres along the famed Promenade des Anglais in Nice.
Five suspects have now been chargedÂ for their alleged roles in helping Bouhlel in the July 14 attack.
An attempted military coup in Turkey on July 15 failed after President Recep Tayyip Erdogan took back control of the country.
Turkey sacks 8,000 police officers after attempted coup
At the time of the coup, access to Facebook, Twitter and YouTube was restricted in Turkey and military tanks were seen outside the country’s main airport.
At least 60 people were killed in clashes with military police after many of them came out on the streets in support of Erdogan.
BATON ROUGE SHOOTING
On July 17, Gavin Long shot six police officers in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, killing three in an attack believed to be in response to the shootings of Castile and Sterling.
TRUMP’S ACCEPTANCE SPEECH
Donald Trump officially accepted the Republican party presidential nomination in Ohio on July 21.
He won the highest number of states and votes in the primary elections, which culminated in a victory in Indiana on May 3, where his remaining Republican rivals suspended their campaigns.
NineÂ people were killed, including children, on FridayÂ when a gunman opened fire in a Munich mall.Â The attacker then killed himself after the massacre at Olympia shopping centre.
Dozens more were injured in the attack which started outside McDonald’s onÂ Hanauer Street at 4pm on Friday.
MORE: Munich attack was NOT terrorism but â€˜classic shooting rampageâ€™
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