Metro Exodus, the third installment in 4A Games' gritty post-apocalyptic shooter series, was scheduled to hit consoles and PC later this year, but we'll have to wait a bit longer before we dive back into radiation-filled Russian Federation. Deep Silver is a division of THQ through Koch Media, with the statement saying the following that the publisher is "looking forward to Deep Silver's next key release, Metro Exodus, now expected in Q1 2019".
We will remind that Metro: Exodus was going to publish Deep Silver, which acquired the rights to the series from the bankrupt THQ. Originally announced at E3 2017, many hoped that the game would be launching sometime this year, but that won't happen, and fans will instead have to wait until next year to get their hands on a game that aims to be bigger than 2033 and Last Light combined. There is more information to be found in the full interview, which you can check out above, but as it stands, players should be excited to know that Exodus is planning to be a huge game.
North Carolina teachers staging rallies to protest low pay
Teachers and their supporters plan to wear red in solidarity during Wednesday's rally. A tipping point is approaching, I think, if this trend continues in our state.
THQ didn't give any reason for the delay, although presumably as it's only been punted back a few months it's nothing too seriously.
Inspired by the novels of Dmitry Glukhovsky, Metro Exodus continues Artyom's story in the greatest Metro adventure yet.
Donald Trump Sends 'Best Wishes' to Muslims on Ramadan
Saint Claire in Oklahoma City, will host "Revealing Ramadan - A Look In on the Muslim Month of Fasting ", 6-8 p.m. Ramadan will begin tonight, Tuesday May 15 and last through to the evening of Thursday June 14.
We would also like to take this opportunity to confirm that at E3 in June we will be revealing some brand new gameplay from a never before seen game environment for you to enjoy.
Japan's big growth streak just came to an end
Economists say Japan's first-quarter contraction is temporary, but the rebound will not be almost as strong as previous quarters. That snaps a run of eight quarters of consecutive growth, the longest Japan has achieved since the boom days of the late 1980s.