One of the few bits of dialogue in the recent “Battlefield 1” gameplay trailer, it’s also a good piece of advice for gamers anxiously awaiting Electronic Arts’ highly anticipated World War I first-person shooter.
The latest trailer, which was posted on June 12, focuses on the gameplay, which looks incredible. The trailer features tanks, biplanes, artillery, zeppelins bristling with turrets, and even a clip of an ill-fated cavalry charge against an armored train. You can see men running through trenches, dilapidated and burning buildings as they fire trench shotguns and early submachine guns. At one point, a guy gets skewered during a bayonet charge.
Unlike many tactical first-person shooters, this newest addition to the Battlefield franchise is the first to be set during World War I. As such, the game designers seem to be putting a premium on intense close-quarters combat in a massive war zone, where a brutal battle can be disrupted by clouds of mustard gas, or a flaming airship falling from the sky before exploding on impact.
“Battlefield 1” is set to release later this year, but in the meantime, check out the gameplay trailer and get amped up for what’s in store.
Recent commentary on the F-35 fifth-generation fighter has centered around its firepower and stealth capabilities, but a recently released demonstration video depicts the fighter jet in a pleasantly different light.
New York City has seen dark times, but in the spring and early summer of 1776 the outlook was especially grim. The Revolutionary War was in its early, chaotic days, the British fleet sailed en masse toward the city, and in a desperate defensive measure, General George Washington ordered thousands of his Continental troops into lower Manhattan. Almost a third of the city's citizens fled, and Washington's filthy, untrained and undisciplined soldiers quartered themselves in the elegant houses left behind. They were hungry, cold and scared, and they numbed their fear with drink, gambling and prostitutes. They were about to face the greatest military force in the world, outgunned and outmanned, fighting for a country that hadn't been created yet.
In hindsight, America's victory against the British seems like one of history's inevitabilities, but in the beginning it was anything but. And had a small group of pro-British conspirators had their way, the Glorious Cause might have lost its essential leader — George Washington — to imprisonment, execution or assassination.
Sen. Jack Reed, D-R.I., left, and Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., center, members of the Senate Armed Services Committee, are disagreeing with President Donald Trump's sudden decision to pull all 2,000 U.S. troops out of Syria, during a news conference at the Capitol in Washington, Thursday, Dec. 20, 2018. (Associated Press/J. Scott Applewhite)
Sen. Lindsey Graham essentially laid the deaths of the unknown number of U.S. soldiers killed in a suicide bombing in Manbij, Syria, on Wednesday at the feet of President Donald Trump during a hearing on Capitol Hill, Bloomberg News reports.