- EntertainmentYahoo TV SEA
Video PS5 sold out worldwide, Steam Autumn Sale, Fortnite charges subscription fee - Weekly Gaming Roundup: 27 Nov 2020
This week, we talk about: - the Steam Autumn Sale - PlayStation 5 being sold out everywhere and scalpers hoarding the stocks - Cyberpunk 2077 leaked online gameplay - Steam supporting PlayStation's DualSense 5 - Fortnite introducing a subscription model for the game
- StyleYahoo TV SEA
Beauty doesn’t divide. From hooded eyes to single eyelids, make-up artist Larry Yeo shows the best ways to apply eyeshadow for different eye shapes. Products used in video:Christian Louboutin Beauty Matte Nude Eye Color in Mariza Wander Beauty Exquisite Eye Liquid Shadow in Champagne Falls Marc Jacobs Beauty See-Quins Glam Glitter Liquid Eye Shadow in 84 Smoked Glass Charlotte Tilbury Walk of No Shame Luxury Eyeshadow Palette BY TERRY Hyaluronic Tinted Hydra-power in Rosy Light DIOR Diorshow 5 Couleurs Eye Palette in 879 Rouge Trafalgar Hair by Alicia Tey from Mosche Hair Salon, using HanzDeFuko products For more of this series: Can Make It Make-up Our editorial team is dedicated to finding and telling you more about the products and deals we love. If you love them too and decide to purchase through the links above, we may receive a commission.
- SportYahoo TV SEA
Now that you have all this knowledge and practice with Street Fighter V, find out how you can prepare yourself before a tournament from professional SFV player Brandon Chia from Sin Esports.
- SportYahoo Esports SEA
Singapore may have lost its chance to host a Dota 2 Major because of the coronavirus, but it will get to play host to another global esports event when the M2 World Championship comes around in January 2021.
- EntertainmentThe Wrap
When one becomes president, they’re privy to pretty much everything. But all anyone really wants to know about are aliens and UFOs. Barack Obama was no exception.On Monday’s “Late Show,” the former president of the United States told Stephen Colbert that he “certainly asked about” their existence.“And?” the CBS host pressed.“Can’t tell you,” the former president responded.Also Read: Stephen Colbert's Obama Interview Draws Biggest 'Late Show' Audience in a YearColbert took that as a definitive “Yes.”“Because if there was none you’d say there was none, right?” Colbert goaded his guest. “You just played your hand. I thought you were a poker player. You just 100% showed your river card.”“Feel free to think that,” Obama replied.“I will,” the late-night leader said.Also Read: Barack Obama's Memoir Sells Over 1.7 Million Copies in First WeekWatch the video above. Also during this latest portion of their lengthy sit down, the former “Colbert Report” host and President Obama discussed the tool of having a long-term perspective and the use of drone strikes during the Democrat’s two-term administration.Obama’s time with Colbert has spanned several evenings at this point — and it’s working out for both of them.For starters, all of the TV appearances the previous POTUS has been making is translating into big time book sales. Prior to his time on “A Late Show” (the casually retitled audience-free version of “The Late Show”), Obama’s “A Promised Land” sold more than 1.7 million copies in its first week, according to publisher Random House.And last week, Part 1 of Stephen Colbert’s interview with Barack Obama led “The Late Show” to its largest audience in more than one year. Last Tuesday’s “Late Show” was watched by 3.49 million people, according to Nielsen. The last time “The Late Show” had an audience that big was in October 2019, when House Speaker Nancy Pelosi sat down for an interview with Colbert following Congress’s decision to launch an impeachment inquiry into Donald Trump.Read original story Yes, Barack Obama Knows the UFOs Answer, but He ‘Can’t Tell You’ (Video) At TheWrap
- BusinessThe Wrap
Sports Illustrated publisher Maven’s two of the largest investors — B. Riley Financial, Inc. and 180 Degree Capital Corp. — said on Monday they were pushing forward with the process to remove five of Maven’s directors: John Fichthorn, Rinku Sen, Peter Mills, David Bailey and Josh Jacobs.“The request of B. Riley and 180 is solely related to their belief that the Board’s composition needs to change to enable [Maven] to achieve its growth and value creation potential,” the top investors said in a joint release.B. Riley and 180 also pointed to a “new business model” led by Maven CEO Ross Levinsohn, the Sports Illustrated chief who was appointed to the Maven position in August, and “preparation for an uplist to a major stock exchange” as reasons for the board overhaul. The investors also said that because Maven has not filed “timely” financial statements with the SEC, the company has not had an annual meeting in “over two years.”Also Read: Maven Ousts CEO James Heckman, Hires Ex-Sports Illustrated Head Ross Levinsohn“B. Riley and 180 believe a board that reflects the ‘new’ Maven, and one that has significant public company board experience, is critical to have in place immediately,” the release said. “B. Riley and 180 regrettably determined that asking stockholders to remove Board members by written consent is the only viable path forward at this time. To be clear, this is 100% a Board of Directors oversight matter and has nothing to do with Maven’s management or employees.”Last Tuesday, the two chairmen and CEOs of B. Riley and 180 sent a letter to Maven’s board requesting that Fichthorn, Sen, Mills, Bailey and Jacobs resign from their positions immediately.“While we appreciate the time and dedication of the Board of Directors over the years, we believe that new direction needs to start from the top, with a new Board that better reflects the company’s current strategy and stockholder base,” the letter from B. Riley’s Bryant Riley and 180’s Kevin Rendino said.Giving those directors a deadline of Nov. 25, Riley and Rendino said that if the directors did not comply they would move ahead to seek the consent of “stockholders representing a majority of the voting power of the outstanding shares of the company” to remove the directors in question.Also Read: Sports Illustrated Union: Maven's Contributor Network Is 'Exploitative and Antithetical' to JournalismThis marks the latest turmoil for Sports Illustrated, which was acquired by Authentic Brands Group from Meredith Corporation last year and shortly thereafter licensed the publishing of the magazine’s website to Maven Media Brands, led by CEO James Heckman and former Los Angeles Times publisher Ross Levinsohn.In May, ABG CEO Jamie Salter publicly disagreed with SI.com’s decision to cut 9% of its staff, saying that while Maven’s moves were in line with what other corporations had done in response to the COVID-19 pandemic, the company did not necessarily agree with all of TheMaven’s actions. The site had laid off 40 employees October 2019 and cut print publication to monthly.In a statement at the time, Levinsohn — then serving as CEO of SI media operations — sidestepped Salter’s criticism and praised Maven’s handling of the brand: “In only a few months, Maven turned a struggling print-news-focused business, reaching a fraction of its historic audience, into a thriving digital sports network, with expansive video offerings reaching 35 million fans.”Heckman, who was ousted in August, had said in a statement that the company expected to see a $30 million drop in revenue this year. The goal of the layoffs was to “get ahead of the economic tumult triggered by the novel coronavirus pandemic and ensure the ongoing strength of the company.” Seattle-based Maven employed 332 people prior to the cuts, Heckman said.Maven publishes both Sports Illustrated and TheStreet, as well as History.com, Maxim and Biography.Read original story Sports Illustrated Publisher’s Top Investors Seek to Remove 5 Board Members At TheWrap