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A woman who was arrested after being involved in a stabbing attack that left two police officers hurt has been charged with attempted murder and grievous bodily harm, Toronto Police have confirmed.
Const. David Hopkins is reportedly the second officer to have been struck in the arm by a suspect after hours of police activity following the knife attack that left two officers in hospital.
The woman charged is said to be in her 20s, described as aboriginal, of East Newmarket.
It will be up to the Crown, who will make a decision on whether to charge her as the incident is still under investigation.
The woman is expected to appear in court in the near future.
WATCH: Police release dashcam video of an officer-involved stabbing
The incident happened outside of a nightclub in the 300 block of Queens Quay West in the city’s west end around 1:20 a.m. EDT. The video does not show all the details of the attack, but footage taken from security cameras captured a man and a woman approaching a policeman on the ground, with a knife.
The officer responds by throwing several rounds at the suspect, who fled and was later arrested.
WATCH: Toronto Police Chief Mark Saunders addresses news at the Toronto Star offices
The woman, who is believed to be one of seven people on the scene at the time, was taken into custody without incident. Toronto Police Const. David Hopkins was hurt in the stabbing and is in stable condition in hospital.
A 22-year veteran of Toronto police, Hopkins was hit in the arm by a bullet while trying to apprehend the suspect.
READ MORE: Charges in stabbing of two Toronto police officers ‘likely’
A team of researchers say they’ve solved it: A new quantum computer might get up to 1 trillion collisions per second, roughly 20 years ahead of the clock.
“By 2020 or 2030, we should be able to achieve 1,000 times this number of successful collisions,” Michael Gopinathan, a physicist at the University of California, Berkeley, said in a statement. “That means 10^7,000 collisions per second.”
The researchers also note that “the rate of quantum computing will increase rapidly to several orders of magnitude over this time.”
Gopinathan is one of the lead researchers of the new quantum simulation study recently published in Physical Review Letters. In