Police are asking for any information regarding missing student

The 20-year-old student was last seen on Friday 7 February at 01 am.

Aalto University student Miikka Leinonen went missing on the night of 6-7 February. Leinonen left a party at Smökki in Otaniemi and, according to the police, was heading towards Helsinki city centre. The last known sighting of Leinonen is from Friday 7 February at 01.00 am at the Linnankoskenkatu bus stop in Töölö, Helsinki.

Leinonen is described as athletic, 180 cm, with short blond hair. He was wearing a denim jacket with winter lining. See the photos below.

It is requested that any information on Leinonen’s movements are to be forwarded to the police [email protected] or by phone 0295 413 031.

* * * *

Study psychologists at Aalto University are available for discussions at Starting Point of Wellbeing in the Undergraduate Centre weekdays 9-15 and by phone 09 2523 0113: Mon and Tues at 11.00–15.00, Wed at 13.00–16.00 and 17.00–21.00 and Thu 10.00–15.00. 

  • Published:
  • Updated:
URL copied!

Related news

Juha Siivola hymyilee, kuvattu sivulta
University Published:

Juha Siivola encourages researchers to innovate and think of ways to commercialise their work

'In addition to having a long-term academic goal, it would be good to think about possible short-term results,' says Siivola, who works as an innovation advisor.
Campus, University Published:

Disruptions in water distribution in the Otaniemi area

HSY announced that there will be a break in the water supply distribution in the Otaniemi area on Wed 19.2. (Konemiehentie 2 and Tietotie 1), Fri 21.2. (Maarintie 8), Thu 5.3. (Vuorimiehentie 2).
Insinööritieteiden korkeakoulun dekaanin kahvit 31.1.2020
University Published:

New faces and sustainable development – School of Engineering Annual Review 2019

The school advances sustainable development through research and teaching, master's degree and doctoral graduates enjoy high employment rates.
Testing guitar signals at the Aalto Acoustics Lab
Research & Art, University Published:

Deep learning can fool listeners by imitating any guitar amplifier

A study from the Aalto Acoustics Lab demonstrates that digital simulations of guitar amplifiers can sound just like the real thing. The implications are that as the software models continue to improve, they can replace traditional analogue guitar amplifiers, which are bulky, fragile and expensive.