Capcom is more than happy to spend time updating and re-releasing some of its most popular games. For example, Resident Evil appeared on the PlayStation back in 1996, but was then remade for the GameCube in 2002, ported to the Wii in 2008, and then that remade version was remastered with HD graphics for the PS3, PS4, Xbox 360, Xbox One, and PC this year. Now Capcom is focusing on Resident Evil 2, but the Japanese publisher/developer wants to clear up some misinformation first.In August, Capcom producer Yoshiaki Hirabayashi confirmed that Resident Evil 2 was being updated for modern consoles. However, there was a mistake in the translation of the announcement that described the update as a remaster. This, in fact, is incorrect.What Capcom has planned is a complete “from the ground up remake,” which Capcom UK’s senior marketing director, Stuart Turner has now confirmed.So what does that mean for the game? Well, we’ll definitely be getting HD graphics and much improved sound, but if it’s anything like the original Resident Evil remake for the GameCube we’ll also see new gameplay, new story, and new environments. No one is going to complain about that as long as they allow the original gameplay to remain.As for when we’ll get to play the remake, that’s anyone’s guess right now. Capcom has said the project is in the very early stages, so we could be waiting until the middle of 2016, or even the holidays next year to see it. Hopefully, and unlike the Resident Evil remake, Capcom offers a physical copy outside of Japan this time.
“No, not at all,” Arians joked when asked if he’d miss the venerable stadium located on the western shore of the San Francisco Bay. Although Arians is new to the Cardinals, there are likely many in the organization who feel the same way, solely based on the team’s results there.The Cardinals are just 5-14 as the visitors at Candlestick, and only 3-11 since moving to the Valley in 1988. The Niners have won the last four meetings between the teams in San Francisco by an average score of 29-8.Arizona quarterback Carson Palmer, who attended his first NFL game at Candlestick, feels a little different about the stadium.“I do have an affection for it, growing up in California, you saw a lot of games on TV at Candlestick,” Palmer said. “I’m excited to play there.”This will be Palmer’s second career game at Candlestick. The first came on December 15, 2007, as a member of the Cincinnati Bengals. Palmer completed 19-of-31 passes for 252 yards and a touchdown, but it wasn’t enough as the 49ers prevailed 20-13. Grace expects Greinke trade to have emotional impact Candlestick Park has been part of the National Football League since 1971.That will change next season as the San Francisco 49ers will relocate to the brand new, $1.2 billion Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara in time for the 2014 season.The Arizona Cardinals are preparing for their final trip to Candlestick Park as they’ll meet the 49ers Sunday in an important early-season NFC West matchup.Cardinals’ head coach Bruce Arians doesn’t feel all that nostalgic about the stadium they call “The Stick.” The 5: Takeaways from the Coyotes’ introduction of Alex Meruelo Top Stories 0 Comments Share Former Cardinals kicker Phil Dawson retires Derrick Hall satisfied with D-backs’ buying and selling
By Knut Holdhus, FFWPU AlbaniaRoswitha Johansen, assisted by Hendrik and Ester Wetzel, visited Albania on January 11 to 13, 2019 as representatives of IRFF Norway. They brought with them twelve suitcases of Christmas gifts from Norwegian schoolchildren. The gifts were given to schoolchildren in Durres, the country’s second largest city.Roswitha Johansen is the director of IRFF Norway and grandmother to 10 grandchildren. Here is her account of the visit: “Just like many previous years, two schools in my local county tried a new variation of the Christmas gift tradition. Instead of giving gifts to each other, they felt that they would rather give something to children in other countries, where life is not as easy as in Norway. All the students wrapped clothes and toys neatly in Christmas wrapping paper, sometimes with drawings the children had made, inside the parcels. They got all the parcels delivered to me, and together with Ester and Hendrik Wetzel we flew to Tirana and were driven on to the big coastal town of Durres, where about 40 schoolchildren were the happy recipients of gifts from Norway. Due to problems with senior officials, we were not allowed to share the gifts at the school the children attend. But a kind restaurant owner offered us the use of his restaurant one afternoon.One pupil recited a poem, and another one sang a song before we handed out the gifts and sang a nice German song.”