Feb 28, 2021
A 7-year-old boy dreams of working on Xbox, asks to speak to someone at Microsoft and gets it – Latest News, Breaking News, Top News Headlines
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Aaron Greenberg, Xbox Marketing Director, will talk to the little boy via video call.
What job did you want to do when you were little? Did any of you dream of work on video games? Something like this is what happens to Jenessa Petersen’s son, a 7 year old boy who, according to his mother, wants to work at Xbox.Petersen tweeted that his son would love it talk to someone from the company and asked if anyone was willing to make a video call with him. Any luck.
Xbox Marketing Director, Aaron Greenberg, responded to Petersen on Twitter saying that he would be delighted to speak with him about his experience. According to his mother, the child wants make the consoles of the future and constantly talks about his admiration for Bill Gates. The little one will be able to know first-hand what it is like to work on Xbox.
“I would love to make a video call with your 7 year old son. I have been working on Xbox from the beginning. I would love to hear Your thoughts also about videogames “, Greenberg replied. This nice gesture has been applauded by the gaming community, who have valued the interest and effort of Greenberg in fulfilling the little dream of the boy.
Xbox Series S and Xbox Series X have had a very positive start for Microsoft, being the most important launch of the company of a console. In addition, the new machines were the best-sellers in January in the UK. The latest news is the next arrival of the Xbox FPS Boost, a functionality that will improve the performance of old games, although it will not be compatible with all.
More about: Xbox, Microsoft, Xbox Series S and Xbox Series X.
News Source: cvbj.biz
Will Vice President Kamala Harris Be First to Speak After Derek Chauvin Verdict in Killing of George Floyd?
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As the jury deliberates the evidence in the Chauvin, President Joe Biden faces a difficult task in planning for a verdict that will be enormously consequential no matter which way it goes. While there have been verdicts in flashpoint cases in the past, this one takes place in a uniquely fraught context that makes the White House response particularly important.
White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki demonstrated the dilemma Biden faces when she was asked about the president’s feelings on a potential “not guilty” verdict.
“If it is a ‘not guilty,’ verdict, will the President be disappointed?” CNN’s Kaitlan Collins asked Monday.
“I think we’re not going to get ahead of the jury — the legal process and the jury making their deliberations, Kaitlan,” Psaki said, adding “And when the jury makes their deliberations and concludes and a verdict is found, I’m certain the President will speak to that.”
But with the exception of Biden’s immediate predecessor, it has been the practice of presidents not to weigh in on legal processes like these, but rather, as President Barack Obama did, to refuse comment and pivot to the broader issues involved. And in Chauvin’s case, there has already been concern raised about the potential for a reversal on appeal.
Political observers have noted, to varying degrees, the partnership that has emerged between President Biden and his VP. But here’s a stat that you might not be aware of: in four years, former Vice President Mike Pence only put out three solo statements through the White House — and one of those was about his decision to walk out of a Colts game early.
Last night, after 89 days in office, VP Harris released her fourth solo statement, on the passing of former Vice President Walter Mondale.
Additionally, following the horrific mass murders of 8 people at businesses owned by people of Asian descent, Vice President Harris, not President Biden, was first to comment publicly on the killings. Often, administration officials will defer comment until the boss has had a chance to weigh in, but Harris had a free hand.
And that was no fluke, as just days later, Harris was once again first to comment on a horrific mass shooting, this time in Boulder, Colorado.
In the case of the Chauvin verdict, legal considerations, among others, appear to dictate a carefully calibrated response, one which might go down easier coming from VP Harris than from Biden.
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