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  1. The Halo 5 Guardian’s beta officially starts on Dec. 29th and runs through Jan. 18th. But in order to make sure you can start playing as soon as the beta goes live, players can go ahead and start downloading the file that ways over 10GB right now. From the Halo MCC home page, select Extras. Then select the Halo 5 Guardians beta to begin download. If the option is grayed out, then check back later. The update is currently being distributed right now.
  2. Microsoft releases new trailer for Ridley Scott's upcoming live-action Halo show. Microsoft has released a slick new trailer for Halo: Nightfall, the upcoming live-action series produced byAlien and Gladiator director Ridley Scott. The trailer shows off protagonist Agent Locke (played by Mike Colter), who is not only the focus of Nightfall, but also plays a major role in 2015 Xbox One game Halo 5: Guardians. The first episode in Nightfall, which is directed by Battlestar Galactica's Sergio Mimica-Gezzan, will be shown during the HaloFest live-stream event on the evening of November 10. The rest of the series will debut later. You can get access to the entire Nightfall series by buying Halo: The Master Chief Collection, which launches on November 11. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  3. Adele reportedly wants to ensure her new record is perfect in every way. The 26-year-old singer hasn't released an LP since her Grammy-winning 2011 offering 21. But according to songwriter Diane Warren, who has worked with Cher, Mariah Carey and Celine Dion in the past, Adele is working hard on crafting the perfect sounds for her third studio album. 'I flew to London to work on new stuff with Adele last year,' Diane told UK newspaper The Sun. 'We did some great songs but I don't know if they've made the record. I don't think anybody does. 'She has a mind of her own. Nobody rushes Adele or makes decisions for her, which is probably why she's a great artist. She wants to get it right.' In 2011 Adele underwent surgery to remove a polyp from her vocal chords. Apparently the procedure went so well, her voice remains flawless as she records tracks for her forthcoming LP. 'She was singing her a*s off when I was in the studio. Her voice was spectacular,' Diane noted. Adele is said to have been working with a number of famed musicians on the highly secretive album. UK newspaper The Mirror previously reported Adele is hitting the studio once again with the help of One Republic rocker Ryan Tedder, who's written hits for Beyonce Knowles and Leona Lewis. 'She is delighted to have such a talented writer and performer working with her and for Ryan it is a massive privilege,' a source told the outlet. The pair were reportedly been holed up in Air Studios in Hampstead, North London for a good portion of the summer. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  4. NewEgg offering quite a nice deal right now on Sony's latest console through eBay. Online retailer NewEgg is currently selling PlayStation 4s on auction site eBay for $360, representing a nice savings of $40 over the console's normal $400 asking price. Shipping is free. According to the page, only a "limited quantity" of PS4 units at the discounted price are available. More than 400 have been sold since the promotion went live. The deal ends on Monday, October 27, or presumably when stock runs out. NewEgg's special PS4 deal is for the standard black console, not the white Destiny bundle. You're buying a brand-new PS4, which comes with the system, a DualShock 4 controller, an HDMI cable, a mono headset, and all power and charging cables. The PS4 celebrates its first birthday next month. The system has sold more than 10 million systemsworldwide as of August, which is beyond Sony's expectations for the console. Most recently, the NPD Group announced last week that the PS4 maintained its lead over the Xbox One in the United States during September. Add Rep and Leave a feedback Reputation is the green button in the down right corner on my post
  5. The European Union is reportedly concerned that Google isn't doing enough to hide search results internationally. Google's efforts with the European Union's "right to be forgotten" law may not be going far enough, according to a new report. Google, Microsoft, and Yahoo are expected to meet with EU officials on Thursday to discuss their efforts in adhering to "right to be forgotten," Reuters reported, citing people who claim to have knowledge of the meetings. Of particular interest to the EU officials, however, is Google's handling of search results, which they say, hasn't gone far enough to safeguard affected users. The issue for EU regulators, according to Reuters, is that Google is localizing its efforts to its European search engines, which technically means that if users search for the same content on its US-based search engine, for example, they can see the results hidden in Europe. The "right to be forgotten" law is one that Google has battled for some time. First brought to the floor in Spain and eventually deemed legal by the EU's highest court, "right to be forgotten" puts the onus on search engines to hide search results on individuals if the results are deemed "inadequate, irrelevant or no longer relevant, or excessive." Google has argued from the onset that the ruling is too onerous on search engines, requiring them to cull their own results and restrict access to certain pages deemed to fall into that category. The results aren't necessarily taken down from Google, but rather hidden when users search for terms related to a particular person. In order to acquiesce to the EU's demands, Google has created an online portal for people to file their complaints. Google analyzes each request and determines whether it falls under the auspices of the ruling. If it does, the results are hidden. If not, the results remain live. In the latter case, the peson has the right to go to court to force Google to hide the results. Google said it has so far received tens of thousands of requests to hide search results. Microsoft has established a similar portal, but has yet to say how many requests it has received. Although Google has seemingly complied with the EU's requests in Europe, the fact that it isn't hiding search results outside the EU's jurisdiction will be a particularly thorny topic at Thursday's meeting, Reuters' sources say. Google has argued that the ruling only applies to search engines it operates in the EU, while regulators say that it should apply to all Google search results worldwide. It appears that Microsoft and Yahoo will also be given clarity on what the EU expects, including how search results should be handled worldwide. Looking ahead, Google might have few options. According to the Reuters sources, if the company doesn't comply with the EU's requests, it could conceivably be brought to court and be forced to modify results worldwide. Whether that will happen, however, is unknown at this point. CNET has contacted Google for comment. We will update this story when we have more information.
  6. The MPAA is concerned that innovation in the film industry will be ruined if consumers get the right to resell movies and other media purchased online. Responding to discussions in a congressional hearing this week, the MPAA warns that this move would limit consumer choices and kill innovation. mpaa-restrictedThis week the U.S. House of Representatives’ Committee on the Judiciary’s Subcommittee Intellectual Property and the Internet held a hearing on the issue of “digital resales.†In other words, whether consumers should be allowed to sell digital videos, music files and software they purchased previously. Proponents of the rights to resell digital goods want the First Sale Doctrine to apply in the digital domain as well. However, this argument is meeting fierce resistance from the entertainment industries who see this right as a threat to their online business models. For example, the record labels previously pointed out that MP3s are simply too good to resell, as they don’t deteriorate in quality. Responding to the hearing in Washington, the MPAA also voiced its critique of the plans. According to the movie studios digital resales would hamper innovation, increase prices and decrease the availability of online film. In their view it would undo most of the innovation the Internet brought. “Critics say the movie and television industry was slow to embrace the Internet. But ironically, now that online video is ubiquitous, some of these same critics are trying to reverse time and drag the creative community—along with audiences—back into the pre-Internet era,†MPAA’s Neil Fried notes. The ability to resell movies bought on the Internet has the potential to create a huge secondary market. This would make it much cheaper for consumers to access media, and the MPAA believes therefore that content creators will be wary of making it available in the first place. “A new government mandate requiring creators to allow reselling of licensed Internet content would undermine incentives to create, reduce consumer choices, and deter innovation,†Fried argues. “Forcing creators to allow resale of Internet content they license would either require creators to substantially raise prices or discourage them from offering flexible, Internet-based models in the first place,†he adds. The MPAA believes that those who want to own movies and resell them should stick to the offline world. The physical ownership model doesn’t translate to the online world, which is better off with a licensing scheme that restricts resales. “This is a relatively new marketplace. Government intervention now, seeking to force the content community to return to a 1908 construct built around physical ownership, will only short-circuit the experimentation and innovation that is going on all around us,†Fried says. Of course there are also many people who object to the arguments of the copyright holders. John Ossenmacher, CEO of the MP3-reselling platform ReDigi, gave a testimony during the congressional hearing where he laid out a variety of counterarguments. According to Ossenmacher the content owners are trying to change consumer rights that have been in place for more than hundred years, only to guarantee maximum profit for themselves. “The First Sale doctrine is premised on a simple concept – you bought it, you own it – and it has never concerned itself with a specific format or technology, nor with the condition of the goods being resold. It establishes the commonsense principle that the creator deserves to be paid once, and then the owners, and subsequent owners, have the right to resell that good, to donate it or to give it away,†Ossenmacher said in his testimony. “It is not an extreme position to advocate that ‘you bought it, you own it.’ It is a logical, conservative position that adheres to the long-standing principles of law. It applies in every other type of good; it should apply here as well,†he added. It will be interesting to see how this debate plays out in the months to come. One thing is for certain, we haven’t heard the last of it yet.