Protests and demonstrations have led to violence in at least 30 cities across the United States in the aftermath of the death of George Floyd, an unarmed black man who died at the hands of a police officer in Minneapolis. Floyd, 46, died after he was detained for questioning regarding a possible forgery in progress. Video of his death caught by bystanders showed a Minneapolis police officer, identified as Derek Chauvin, holding his knee to Floyd’s neck for more than five minutes as Floyd pleaded for air, sparking outrage. As of Sunday, at least 25 cities across 16 states have imposed curfews. Live updates continue below: Detroit announces curfew Update 3:45 p.m. EDT May 31: Detroit Mayor Mike Duggan said at a news conference that a curfew will go into effect from 8 p.m. to 5 p.m. beginning Monday and will remain that way until the city’s chief of police decides to rescind it. Duggan said he made the decision after the number of people arrested from outside the Detroit area went up last night. A total of 84 people were arrested Saturday night, Duggan said. Protests go global with demonstrations in London, Berlin Update 3:28 p.m. EDT May 31: Demonstrators gathered nationwide to protest the death of George Floyd, but there were gatherings overseas in support of the Minneapolis man who died Monday. In London, hundreds of protesters held a rally at Trafalgar Square and gathered outside the U.S Embassy, The Washington Post reported. In Berlin and Toronto, protesters waved “I can’t breathe” signs, the newspaper reported. Washington governor activates 200 more National Guardsmen for Seattle Update 3:19 p.m. EDT May 31: Washington Gov. Jay Inslee activated 200 more members of the state’s National Guard after a second request from the city of Seattle, a statement from the governor’s office said. The National Guard members, who will be unarmed, will help clean up, protect against property damage and manage crowds and traffic during downtown protests, the statement said. “Saturday’s disheartening events in Seattle -- carried out by a smattering of the thousands of protesters on hand – will not deter the cause of justice,' Inslee said. “Hundreds of public servants and volunteers are already helping clean up the property damage done.' San Francisco under curfew indefinitely Update 3:01 p.m. EDT May 31: San Francisco Mayor London Breed confirmed the city’s 8 p.m. curfew will be in effect indefinitely, The Associated Press reported.California has committed 200 law enforcement personnel to assist the San Francisco Police Department, Breed said at a news conference. City officials also confirmed that there was “significant Denver police make 83 arrests Update 2:18 p.m. EDT May 31: According to a tweet from the Denver Police Department, 83 people were arrested during protests overnight. Charges included curfew violations, damaging property and having prohibited weapons. Two weapons were recovered by police. More than 60 Secret Service agents injured near White House Update 1:58 p.m. EDT May 31: More than 60 Secret Service officers and agents have been injured since Friday night near the White House as protests were held in Washington, D.C., according to a statement from the agency. The officers and agents were hurt when protesters threw “projectiles such as bricks, rocks, bottles, fireworks and other items,” according to the statement. “Personnel were also directly physically assaulted as they were kicked, punched and exposed to bodily fluids.” DC police chief says 17 were arrested during protests Update 1:48 p.m. EDT May 31: Peter Newsham, the police chief in Washington, D.C., said at a news conference that 17 people were arrested during protests in the nation’s capital Saturday night. Eleven officers were injured during the protests, but none had life-threatening injuries, Newsham said. One officer had surgery Sunday after suffering multiple compound fractures to his leg after a protester threw a rock at him, Newsham added. Chicago mayor restricts vehicle, transit access downtown Update 1:17 p.m. EDT May 31: Chicago mayor Lori Lightfoot announced the restriction of vehicle and transit action downtown, and called for help from the National Guard after demonstrations turned violent in the city, The Associated Press reported. Lightfoot’s moves come after six people were shot and one person was killed in the Loop area Saturday night. Trump: US will designate Antifa as terrorist organization Update 1:03 p.m. EDT May 31: President Donald Trump tweeted Sunday afternoon that he would designate Antifa as a terrorist organization. Antifa, or anti-fascists to the far left politically but do not align themselves with the Democratic Party’s platform, CNN reported. Atlanta mayor extends curfew until Monday Update 12:50 p.m. EDT May 31: Atlanta Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms signed an executive order “extending curfew in the entire territorial jurisdiction of the City of Atlanta,” according to a tweet from the city. The curfew will begin at 9 p.m. EDT and will end at sunrise Monday, WSB-TV reported. Cuomo: Attorney general will review protests Update 12:42 p.m. EDT May 31: New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo said he will ask the state’s attorney general to review the demonstrations that occurred across the state Saturday night. “Last night was a long and ugly night all across this nation as we know,” Cuomo said at a news conference. “We’ve seen a lot of disturbing video about the protests.' Cuomo said he expected similar protests Sunday. “We’re preparing for such,” Cuomo said. Computers in Minnesota attacked, governor says Update 12:23 p.m. EDT May 31: Minnesota Gov. Tim Walz said state computers were attacked Saturday. “Before our operation kicked off last night, a very sophisticated denial of service attack on all state computers was executed,” Walz said during a news conference.. “That’s not somebody sitting in their basement,” Walz said.. 41 arrested after protests in Tampa Update 12:16 p.m. EDT May 31: Jane Castor, the mayor of Tampa, Florida, and police Chief Brian Dugan went on Facebook Live on Sunday morning to tell peaceful protestors to stay home after 41 people were arrested Saturday night. “It’s a different tone right now,” Dugan said. “As the day went on, you could see the tensions start to rise. You can see the peaceful protesters go home and then start to see people who didn’t have the best intentions.” Castor called the violence 'shameful” and “heartbreaking for our community,” the Tampa Bay Times reported. “It did not reflect our community and the values we share,” Castor said. “What I saw last night happens in other cities, it does not happen in Tampa.” “Make no mistake, there are systematic issues that need to be addressed. We share your anger over the death of George Floyd and the hopes and expectations of tomorrow,” Castor said. “But this behavior solves nothing. Solutions take time.” St. Paul mayor seeks 'peace, not patience’ Update 11:46 a.m. EDT May 31: Melvin Carter, the mayor of St. Paul, Minnesota, said his city did not need military assistance to restore order in his city, but rather to receive assurances that someone would be held accountable in the death of George Floyd on Monday, The New York Times reported. On CNN’s “State of the Union” program, Carter called for “peace, not patience,' adding that the video of Floyd’s death was “disgusting” and “unacceptable.” “When all of humanity can look at this video and say ‘That’s disgusting, that’s unacceptable,’ and yet somehow we have four officers in the video, three of whom sat there and either helped hold Mr. Floyd down or stood guard over the scene while it happened, that is an incredible insult to humanity,” Flouyd said. Carter, whose father is a retired St. Paul police officer, rejected the theory that Floyd’s death was an isolated incident. “When you have four officers all involved in taking George Floyd’s life, it points to a normalized culture that’s accepted,' Carter said. Kareem Abdul-Jabbar: Racism is 'like dust in the air’ Update 11:17 a.m. EDT May 31: Basketball Hall of Famer Kareem Abdul-Jabbar writing an op-ed piece in Sunday’s Los Angeles Times, said racism in America was “like dust in the air.” “It seems invisible -- even if you’re choking on it -- until you let the sun in. Then you see it’s everywhere,” Abdul-Jabbar wrote. Abdul-Jabbar said he did not want to see looting and buildings being burned, but added that “African Americans have been living in a burning building for many years, choking on the smoke as the flames burn closer and closer.” “What I want to see is not a rush to judgment, but a rush to justice,” he wrote. Minnesota governor apologizes to journalists Update 11:04 a.m. EDT May 31: Minnesota Gov. Tim Walz apologized to journalistsafter they were detained Saturday night. “I want to once again extend my deepest apologies, to the journalists who were once again in the middle of this situation were inadvertently, but nevertheless, detained, to them personally and in to the news organizations and to journalists everywhere,” Walz said at a news conference Sunday. “It is unacceptable. I said when it happened the other day when I failed you,' Walz said. “I have to do better, I continue to need to do and send that message. I take full responsibility for that.” United Daughters of Confederacy headquarters set on fire Update 9:33 a.m. EDT May 31: The headquarters of the United Daughters of the Confederacy was set on fire in Richmond, Virginia, early Sunday, according to the Richmond Times-Dispatch. Nine fire trucks and a police line three blocks long worked to put out the fire. Graffiti covered much of the building’s facade, with some obscenities sprayed on the walls. the newspaper. The word “abolition” was sprayed on the front steps. NYC protests net more than 340 arrests Update 9:17 a.m. EDT May 31: More than 340 people were arrested in protests held across New York City over the past 24 hours, CNN reported. At least 33 officers were injured during the protest, some of them seriously, a New York Police Department official told the cable network. Nearly 48 police vehicles were damaged or destroyed. Fox News urges Trump to give national address Update 8:39 a.m. EDT May 31: Fox News host Griff Jenkins urged President Donald Trump to address the nation as chaotic protests continued into Sunday morning following the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis. “I really believe it is time for President Trump to do an Oval Office address,” Jenkins said on “Fox and Friends Sunday.” “Remember George H.W. Bush’s address after the (Los Angeles) riots was one, by many political analysts’ reckoning, one of the most effective of his presidency,” Jenkins said. Bush addressed the nation on May 1, 1992, after Los Angeles Police officers were acquitted in the beating of Rodney King, The Washington Post reported. The acquittal sparked riots in Los Angeles. Target closes down 175 stores nationwide Update 7:18 a.m. EDT May 31: Target has temporarily closed 175 stores across the United States because of the nationwide protests. 'Our focus will remain on our team members’ safety and helping our community heal,' the retailer said in a statement. Target, based in Minneapolis, closed 71 stores In Minnesota, 49 in California, 12 in New York, while others were closed in various locations nationwide. Cars burned, stores looted in Seattle Update 6:36 a.m. EDT May 31: After several hours of peaceful gatherings and marches by thousands of people in Seattle protesting the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis, Seattle police said the crowd turned violent, throwing bottles and Molotov cocktails, setting fires, breaking windows and looting businesses in the downtown core. The damage stretched several city blocks, KIRO-TV reported Seattle police said multiple officers and citizens were injured when the violence broke out late Saturday afternoon. Seattle police Chief Carmen Best said so far, 27 people were arrested for a variety of offenses including assault, arson, destruction and looting. Ferguson Police Department building damaged Update 1:53 a.m. EDT May 31: The police department in Ferguson, Missouri was damaged and all non-essestial personnel were evacuated, according to a tweet by the St. Louis County Police Department. Multiple shootings in Indianapolis; 1 person killed Update 1:26 a.m. EDT May 31: At least three people were reported shot and one person was killed during protests in downtown Indianapolis on Saturday night, Indianapolis Police Chief Randal Taylor said in a news conference. A police officer also sustained minor injuries tonight, Taylor said. Taylor told residents to go home. “If you’re still down here tonight you are more than likely into something that you shouldn’t be and we want you to go home,” Taylor said. Stores looted, gas station set on fire in Florida Update 12:23 a.m. EDT May 31: Protesters looted stores, blocked roads and set a gas station on fire in Tampa. The Hillsborough County Sheriff's Office said at least three protesters were arrested near University Mall where looters broke into nearby businesses and stole merchandise, WFTS reported. Deputies used tear gas to keep demonstrators from entering the mall. “While we support everyone’s right to assemble, rioting, looting and vandalizing is unacceptable. We will be on the streets as long as needed in order to keep the protesters and those around them safe, however, we are asking that everyone respect their fellow citizens and the property of others. Anything less is unacceptable.” A gas station was also set on fire but firefighters were able to get the blaze under control before it reached the pumps.