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Netflix's The Witcher finally got its first trailer at SDCC 2019. Mike was fortunate enough to attend the Comic-Con panel and viewed 4 exclusive scenes, including Geralt in a tub, Yennefer and her baby issues, Ciri running across druids or elves, and a Geralt fight seemingly straight from the books. Subscribe to GameSpot Universe! http://youtube.com/GameSpotUniverse?sub_confirmation=1 Follow Us - http://twitter.com/GSUniverse Like Us - http://facebook.com/GameSpotUniverse http://www.gamespot.com
2017's disappointing "Justice League" is gone but certainly not forgotten, as fans clamor to release the so-called "Snyder cut."
The announcements at San Diego Comic-Con charts Marvel's course following mega-blockbuster "Avengers: Endgame," which Disney said was set to top 2009 film "Avatar" by Sunday as the highest-grossing movie of all time. Jolie appeared on stage in front of 6,500 cheering fans, along with other "Eternals" cast members including Richard Madden, Kumail Nanjiani and Salma Hayek. "I’m going to work 10 times harder," Jolie said when asked how she would approach her role of Thena.
From Xiamen to Shanghai mass graveyards of dirty bikes, all twisted frames and busted axles and handlebars, have become an unwanted emblem for hundreds of Chinese start-ups that once thrived on the back of easy money, hard graft and a light regulatory touch. When the idea took hold in 2015, the bike rental companies’ promise to attract China’s booming middle class pulled in billions of dollars from investors even if they often charged cyclists very little or in some cases nothing to use their services.
Marvel Studios superhero movie "Avengers: Endgame" will claim the top of the global box office charts by Sunday, distributor Walt Disney Co said. "Endgame," released in theaters in April, is the culmination of a story told in 22 Marvel films that have drawn crowds to cinemas for a decade.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- This summer, European vacationers are being brought down to earth. A campaign, marked by hashtags such as stayontheground and flightshame, is pressuring travelers to think twice about the carbon impact of their air travel. Even airlines are joining in the public shaming. KLM Royal Dutch Airlines is encouraging people to fly less, and Deutsche Lufthansa AG's CEO recently declared that cheap fares are "economically, ecologically and politically irresponsible." Whether connected or not, there’s been a surge in European train passenger traffic this summer.None of this well-meaning effort will amount to much, however, unless the industry grapples with the environmental impact of its fastest-growing market: Asia.Aviation industry estimates suggest that global passenger numbers will double by 2037, led primarily by new middle-class consumers in China, India and Southeast Asia. Sometime in the next decade, China will surpass the U.S. as the world's biggest aviation market.This growth has been driven partly by population size -- China’s middle class alone includes at least 400 million members -- and partly by strategy. Rather than waiting for these consumers to become rich enough to afford traditional airfares, Asian low-cost carriers sprung up to meet them where they were economically. In 2008, airlines in Southeast Asia flew 200 million seats. A decade later, they flew 530 million seats; during that time, low-cost carriers expanded their market share from 30% to nearly 50%. The region’s leading such airline, Malaysia-based AirAsia Group Bhd., uses the slogan, "Now Everyone Can Fly!." It’s on track to become Southeast Asia’s largest carrier -- period -- in 2019.Neither the airline industry, passengers -- many of whom are flying for the first time -- nor local governments have any intention of slowing this growth. To the contrary, by 2035, India plans to build 100 new airports and China plans over 200 of its own. Meanwhile, developed countries including Singapore and South Korea are upgrading and expanding airports to prepare for the expected deluge of new passengers.East Asia already has the world's fastest-growing tourist industry and planemakers are salivating at the potential for more growth. The Boeing Co. predicts that Asia-Pacific will account for around 40% of the 44,000 commercial aircraft it expects to sell through 2038.The environmental costs of this growth are very real. An individual flying roundtrip between New York and London generates the same level of emissions as a person heating their home for a year. That adds up: The airline industry emits nearly 1 billion tons of CO2 annually. If aviation were a country, it'd be a top 10 emitter, bigger than such notable polluters as Brazil, Canada, South Korea and the U.K.The few conscientious Europeans who choose not to fly will in all likelihood be vastly outnumbered by the Asians who do, even if the latter are often flying shorter distances within the region. While environmental consciousness is growing across Asia, sustainable consumption -- and especially the notion that consumers should opt out or pay more for the benefits of a consumer economy -- remains an idea largely embraced by the already affluent.That means airlines and local governments are going to have to find other ways to mitigate the impact of air travel in Asia. There are no easy solutions, of course. But governments can and should take tangible steps now. For instance, China and India could join the over 70 states participating in the Carbon Offsetting and Reduction Scheme for International Aviation, or CORSIA, a market-based program in which airlines buy "offsets" for their emissions. Its idealistic goal is to make aviation carbon-neutral by 2020.Greater government support for biofuels and other sustainable fuels, especially by flag carriers and state-supported airlines, would reduce emissions and create economies of scale that would make it more affordable for other airlines to adopt such cleaner-burning fuels. Airlines could work together to establish and maintain "green" flight routes that reduce fuel use and climate impacts.Finally, countries with an interest in developing plane manufacturing sectors could increase investments in electric and hybrid propulsion. Governments won’t get far if they try to tell eager new consumers they can’t fly. The key is to make all those trips a lot less damaging than they currently are.To contact the author of this story: Adam Minter at email@example.comTo contact the editor responsible for this story: Nisid Hajari at firstname.lastname@example.orgThis column does not necessarily reflect the opinion of the editorial board or Bloomberg LP and its owners.Adam Minter is a Bloomberg Opinion columnist. He is the author of “Junkyard Planet: Travels in the Billion-Dollar Trash Trade” and the forthcoming "Secondhand: Travels in the New Global Garage Sale."For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com/opinion©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
The upcoming "Star Trek" series about Jean-Luc Picard will reunite the beloved starship commander with android officer Data and other characters from the long-running space franchise, the cast revealed to fans at San Diego Comic-Con on Saturday. British actor Patrick Stewart, who is returning to the role of Picard that he played from 1987 to 1994 in the TV series "Star Trek: The Next Generation" as well as four feature films, unveiled a trailer for the new series in front of 6,500 fans who packed a convention hall. The footage from "Star Trek: Picard" included surprise appearances by Data (Brent Spiner) from "Next Generation" and Seven of Nine (Jeri Ryan) from "Star Trek: Voyager." Both actors joined Stewart on stage and drew loud applause and cheers.
People across the country have reported receiving dozens of packages or more from Amazon that they never ordered.
A YouTuber by the name of “Bearded Picker” once pocketed $2,500 in a single day by buying up discounted “Monopoly for Millennials” board games at various WalMarts and selling them on Amazon for triple the price.
Like many people her age, 28-year-old writer Kristine lives with her parents. “It’s both embarrassing and a necessity,” she told MarketWatch. “I am an only child, so it’s just my parents and me at home,” she said.
FaceApp has gone viral again with a feature that makes users look elderly, but experts say it may pose security concerns.
Frequent price changes might boost sales in the short run, but they will hurt profitability and could damage Tesla's brand in the long run.