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Yesterday, GOG, CD Projekt Red’s digital storefront, posted a tweet that included a hashtag that has been circulating to advocate for trans rights. However, the tweet was a promotional post about the storefront. The post was soon deleted, and the company explained the retraction last night. This is all familiar.


At San Diego Comic-Con over the weekend, members of the Sony Santa Monica studio teased a clue for what they said was God of War’s last secret. Since then, players have been racing to try and find it.

Today, they apparently found it, although some aren’t sure about that — the discovery has been so lacklustre that they aren’t convinced it’s the truly the one they’ve been searching for.


Two things have rather conveniently combined today. The first is a rebranding of a long-running Aussie publisher, with Surprise Attack today reforming as Fellow Traveller. To mark the occasion, Green Man Gaming are discounting a raft of Aussie indies, including Crawl, Hacknet, and FRAMED.


Day of the Tentacle got a new lease of life thanks to Double Fine's remaster. But some fans have opted to go one step further with Return of the Tentacle, a fan-made sequel that's incredibly faithful to the original point-and-click adventure.


Kratos rests his palm on the trunk of a tall birch tree, its bark marked with a bright golden handprint. He stands in quiet, melancholy contemplation. No longer a virile young warrior overflowing with destructive fire, fine crow’s feet mark his face, his strength now staid. His enemies are long defeated and the surrounding forest lies cold and still, but the weight of his bloody past has settled on his shoulders. He lifts the Leviathan axe and hacks into the trunk, a mighty weapon made mundane.

This is a new God of War, and though I barely scratched the surface in the hour and a half I spent with him, what I experienced was promising.


“So just out of curiosity, how many of you were at RTX Sydney last year?” asks Rooster Teeth’s Chief Creative Officer Burnie Burns at the opening of the Founding Fathers panel. A respectable cheer goes up from the crowd. “I can’t believe you came back.”


Last year I returned to visit my old Neopian stomping grounds. In the 15 years since I'd left, the bustling Neoboards had devolved into ghost towns. Faerieland had crashed to the ground. I could accessorise my JubJub with faeces. The times, they had a-changed.

In response to my article, Neopets' owner JumpStart reached out and offered an interview with CEO David Lord. Unfortunately, it soon became apparent that while there are dreams for Neopets' future, there is little momentum behind them.