Every kid knows that there's nothing sweeter than the feeling of kicking your friend's ass at video games. The only thing better would be to get paid while doing so. Well my friends, stop dreaming and start registering for the biggest fighting game event of the summer.
eSports MTL proudly presents the Back To School Battle Royal taking place on September 12th @ 2313 Ste-Catherine West.
This tournament will feature Super Smash Bros 4, Super Smash Bros Melee, Street Fighter 4 and of course, Pokemon. Each game will have it's own tournament with its own prizes and the event is BYOC (Bring Your Own Controller). Here's the breakdown:
Super Smash Bros 4: $20 Entry Fee and $600 worth of prizes
Super Smash Bros Melee: $20 Entry Fee and $400 worth of prizes
Street Fighter 4: $20 Entry Fee and $400 worth of prizes
Pokemon: $10 Entry Fee and $100 worth of prizes
Guest can also attend the event for 5$. There will be gaming stations set up as well a bunch of mini tournaments with more prizes to be won.
Video shared by United States Customs and Border Protection agency (USCBP) Chief Patrol Agent Robert Garcia shows a car driving into the United States from Quebec by taking an illegal shortcut across a library lawn that straddles the international boundary.
The Haskell Free Library, which famously sits between Derby Line, Vermont and Stanstead, Quebec, has become a symbol of the divided border community.
On July 4th, an SUV illegally entered Derby Line, VT from Canada by driving over private property & nearly collided… https://t.co/kowyFn3P5h
This past week, Quebec Health Minister Christian Dubé announced that hockey games in Montreal would allow 3,500 spectators indoors, up from the previous 2,500-person limit. However, that still pales in comparison to the 18,000 spectators filling the stands at the T-Mobile Arena in Las Vegas.
Even though the energy at the Bell Center was palpable, and the Habs clinched the win, the difference in ambiance was noticeable during last night's game — the first home game of the series.
Although the atmosphere in the Bell Centre was less raucous than that of Las Vegas, it didn't stop the Montreal Canadiens from their Game 3 semi-final victory, thanks to Josh Anderson's winning goal in overtime.
A video taken on June 10 appears to show a Montreal police officer kneeling on the neck and back of a Black teenager while conducting an arrest.
The SPVM told MTL Blog that officers were responding to a 911 call at the George-Vanier High School, in Montreal's Villeray neighbourhood, "because a fight was in progress involving about fifteen individuals."
This article contains graphic content that might not be suitable for some readers.
In a statement sent to MTL Blog, police claimed the teenager in the video was in possession of a taser.
The SPVM said "several statements of offence were issued" during its intervention in the alleged altercation between the 15 individuals. Another individual was allegedly in possession of bear repellent, according to the police report.
"Individuals were arrested for obstructing the work of a peace officer and for possession of a weapon, then released via summons, since they are minors," it continued.
The SPVM said that though "the neck control technique [was] not involved in this situation, it is part of the National Use of Force Model and that the ÉNPQ [École nationale de police du Québec] teaches it to police officers during their initial training."
Regarding the action of kneeling on the teenager's neck, the SPVM added that "certain types of use of force require that police officers write a report and submit it to their supervisor and then to their unit manager, who must then verify whether the use of force was justified."
Police also said a "review of the police response and use of force in this event is currently underway" with "support from the Use of Force Unit and its master instructors."
"Following the review," the SPVM continued, "the [neighbourhood post unit] manager will take the appropriate follow-up actions, as required."