‘Starlink: Battle for Atlas’ Gets New Gameplay Trailer for E3

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Starlink: Battle for Atlas, a toys-to-life game focusing on space combat, was first announced at Ubisoft's E3 2017 press conference.

In related news, online listings for the game have revealed a download of 15GB via a wireless connection will be required in order to play, even if you own a physical copy.

Apple bans mining cryptocurrency on iPhones (AAPL)
These conditions extend to apps providing cryptocurrency futures trading, and other crypto-securities or quasi-securities trading. Apple has revealed its revised guidelines in a dedicated section for iOS and MacOS apps centered on the cryptocurrency space.

Star Fox is back, baby.

Starlink: Battle for Atlas launches on October 16 for Switch, PS4 and Xbox One.

Sports betting might actually begin Friday in N.J
In New Jersey , the US unit of UK-based William Hill PLC has for years been preparing sports books at Monmouth Park Racetrack . A report this week by Eilers & Krejcik Gaming predicted that only six states will not have approved sports betting by 2023.

Ubisoft confirmed Starlink: Battle for Atlas as one of the games at E3 2018 well before the show, so its appearance wasn't a surprise. Featuring special guest pilot Fox McCloud and his Arwing. The Star Fox and Star Link expansion will see the series' familiar ship be transformed into an NFC figurine, with it able to be transported into the game and controlled by the player. The Star Fox content is exclusive to the Nintendo Switch version of the game. Battle for Atlas uses a completely modular spaceship toy that attaches to your game controller. You can mix and match different items like ship parts (wings and weapons and more), and you can also add different "Pilot" characters. The game will feature split-screen multiplayer for up to two players and seven "massive unique planets" to explore.

The end of net neutrality is here
FCC Commissioner Jessica Rosenworcel - who voted against the repeal of Net Neutrality - released her own statement today. The FTC would theoretically file lawsuits against ISPs that make net neutrality promises and then break them.

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