The last of us it inspired a slew of shots when it was first released in 2013. The HBO TV adaptation has been no different. Like a massive EpiPen of stimulus for the shot economy in the middle of winter, it has led to hyped up praise, scornful dismissals and all in between. But what is potentially the worst take of all wasn’t born until today.
“Hi FTC – Did you watch last night’s episode of The last of us?” Activision Blizzard executive vice president of corporate affairs and chief communications officer Lulu Cheng Meservey tweeted. “It was incredible.” What followed from the Obligations from the publisher recently hired series poster it was an embarrassing thread about how the last of us tv The show demonstrates that Microsoft should be allowed to acquire the company for $69 billion.
For those who might be living under a rock and don’t know: The last of us is a heartbreaking story of love, loss, and redemption in a world brought to its knees by the pandemic. This week especially intimate and emotional episode moved many to tears. He prompted Meservey to post about how the biggest acquisition in tech history doesn’t raise red flags.
Microsoft and Activision Blizzard have been on the offensive ever since the Federal Trade Commission filed an antitrust lawsuit against them, apparently intent on getting a few more concessions before finally letting the deal go through. It’s a multifaceted, omnidirectional campaign that Microsoft talks about repeatedly. how much it stinks compared to Sony, both in terms of making games and now in terms of doing TV shows. That was certainly the sentiment that Microsoft Gaming CEO Phil Spencer conveyed last week. when asked to compare The last of us television program to aura TV show.
“Sony’s talent and intellectual property across games, TV, movies and music is formidable and truly impressive,” Meservey tweeted today. “It’s no surprise that they also continue to dominate as the console market leader. In games, Sony is ‘the first of us,’ and they will be fine without the protection of the FTC.”
Let the Cordyceps take me now.