An Extended Look At Death Stranding, Which Is Still Weird As Hell

An Extended Look At Death Stranding, Which Is Still Weird As Hell

An Extended Look At Death Stranding, Which Is Still Weird As Hell

A brief hint at the game's story reveals the world of Death Stranding was hit by an explosion, one that gave birth to some kind of life-form. The ceremony is being produced by Geoff Keighly, who has served as executive producer since the awards' inaugural show in 2014 and the 10 previous years it aired on Spike TV as the Spike Video Game Awards.

YouTube may launch its own streaming music service in 2018
The Google/Alphabet company is keen to launch "Remix" in March, but is reliant on getting these licensing deals over the line. Music is one of the most popular genres of video on YouTube, which attracts more than a billion users a month.

Death Stranding and Metal Gear Solid creator Hideo Kojima showed off a new trailer featuring desolate landscapes, a baby in a tube, and giant extraterrestrial monsters. There is still no game play footage, but based on the trailers it's safe to say that the game will feature plenty of Kojima's infamously freakish ideas. "Then came the next explosion, an explosion that will be our last". Saying that nothing will end their partnership this time, now we just have to wait and see how long it takes for Kojima to finish this game up. The haunting trailer goes on to tease Sam and the team's enemies: several unusual, alien lifeforms only barely visible in the footage. So far there's only unofficial sources, so check the full video out below before it possibly gets removed.

Bayonetta 3 In Development For Switch: 1
Given that Bayonetta 2 never jumped from the Wii U, it's likely the game will remain a sole exclusive on Nintendo Switch . The first two Bayonetta titles will also be coming to the Switch in a dual release on February 16 in North America.

Louisiana's homeless population declines almost 20% since 2016, according to HUD report
The number of homeless youth and children was counted as 80. "This is not a federal problem-it's everybody's problem". HUD's national estimate is based upon data reported by approximately 3,000 cities and counties across the nation.

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