UFC 250: Nunes vs Spencer — Start time, full fight card, how to watch or stream online – CNET

gettyimages-1154277334

Amanda Nunes, almost certainly the greatest female MMA competitor of all time.

Jeff Bottari

The UFC was one of the first sports in the US to re-open and it has no intention of stopping. UFC 250, its second PPV event post COVID-19, takes place this Saturday, June 6.

UFC 250 doesn't have a super compelling main event like UFC 249 did. Amanda Nunes is without doubt the greatest female mixed martial artist of all time, but few give her opponent, Felicia Spencer, a real chance of dethroning the current two-weight UFC champ. Spencer is a BJJ specialist with one helluva chin (she went the distance with a marauding Cris Cyborg) but in Nunes she's facing a cleaner, more efficient striker. And Nunes is also a BJJ black belt who can more than match Spencer should the fight go to the ground. Paths to victory seem limited to say the least.

Thankfully UFC 250 has a main card packed with a number of compelling fights, particularly in the UFC's stacked bantamweight division. You have the return of former champion (and notorious knockout artist) Cody Garbrandt facing off against perennial top 5 contender Raphael Assunção. You have Aljamain Sterling (who arguably should be fighting for the title) taking on Cory Sandhagen in another high stakes match-up. 

We also get to see star-in-the-making Sean O'Malley take on his first real test in veteran Eddie Wineland. 

UFC 250, for sure, is a card for hardcore fans of MMA. Here's the details...

How to watch UFC 250

This year the UFC entered a new partnership with ESPN. That's great news for the UFC and the expansion of the sport of MMA, but bad news for consumer choice. If you want to watch UFC live in the US especially.

In the US, if you're looking for how to watch UFC 250, you'll only find the fight night on PPV through ESPN Plus. The cost structure is a bit confusing, but here are the options to watch UFC on ESPN, according to ESPN's site.

  • Existing yearly ESPN Plus subscribers can order the upcoming UFC fight for $65
  • Existing monthly ESPN Plus subscribers will be able to either upgrade to an annual plan and buy UFC PPV for $85 or purchase the ability to watch UFC PPV for $65 by itself.
  • New ESPN Plus subscribers can buy a bundle of one UFC PPV event (streaming in HD) and an ESPN Plus annual recurring subscription for $85. The ESPN Plus annual ESPN subscription will autorenew after one year, at the price of an ESPN Plus annual subscription at the time of autorenewal.

You can do all of the above at the link below.

MMA fans in the UK looking for how to watch UFC 250, will find it exclusively through BT Sport. There are more options to watch UFC live if you live in Australia. You can watch UFC 250 through Main Event on Foxtel. You can also stream online on the UFC website or watch UFC live online using its app to stream on your computer or smart TVs. You can even order UFC using your PlayStation 4 to watch the fight or stream using the UFC app on your Xbox One.

Start time

US

  • The main card starts at June 6 ,10 p.m. ET (7 p.m. PT)
  • The prelims start at June 6, 8 p.m. ET (5 p.m. PT)
  • The early prelims start at June 6, 6:15 p.m. ET (3.15 p.m. PT)

UK

  • The main card starts at June 7, 3 a.m. BST
  • The prelims start at June 7, 1 a.m. BST
  • The early prelims start at June 6, 11:15 p.m. BST

Australia

  • The main card starts at  June 7, 12 p.m. AEDT
  • The prelims start at June 7, 10 a.m. AEDT
  • The early prelims start at June 7, 8:15 a.m. AEDT

Fight Card

Main Card

  • Amanda Nunes (c) vs. Felicia Spencer 
  • Raphael Assunção vs. Cody Garbrandt
  • Aljamain Sterling vs. Cory Sandhagen
  • Neil Magny vs. Anthony Rocco Martin
  • Eddie Wineland vs. Sean O'Malley

Prelims

  • Alex Caceres vs. Chase Hooper
  • Ian Heinisch vs. Gerald Meerschaert
  • Cody Stamann vs. Brian Kelleher
  • Charles Byrd vs. Maki Pitolo

Early Prelims (On UFC Fight Pass)

  • Jussier Formiga vs. Alex Perez
  • Alonzo Menifield vs. Devin Clark

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

Terrace House cancelled in the wake of Hana Kimura’s death – CNET

gettyimages-1204794768
Etsuo Hara/Getty Images

In the wake of cast member Hana Kimura's death last weekend, Fuji Television announced the current season of Terrace House, available on Netflix in the west, has been cancelled.

"We would like to express our regrets for the death of Hana Kimura and offer our sincere condolences to her family," said the statement, posted on Fuji Television's website. "Taking her passing with utmost sincerity, we will take active steps to formulate a response."

Previous episodes of the season, including those featuring Kimura, are still available to watch. Netflix did not immediately return to a request for comment.

Terrace House, a reality show that follows the lives on young people living in Japan, was halfway through its Tokyo 2019-2020 season. Hana Kimura, aged 22, was a rising star in Japan's pro wrestling scene. Her death was announced by Stardom, the promotion she wrestled with, in a tweet on Saturday.

"We are very sorry to report that our Hana Kimura has passed away," read the tweet. "Please be respectful and allow some time for things to process, and keep your thoughts and prays with her family and friends."

The cause of death is still technically unknown, but Kimura made troubling social media posts in the lead up to her death. "Thank you to everyone who supported me," she tweeted. "I love it. I'm weak, I'm sorry. I don't want to be a human anymore. It was a life I wanted to be loved. Thank you everyone, I love you. Bye."

Kimura had reportedly been the target of cyberbullying. Her death inspired a number of tributes from those in the global wrestling community and beyond. As a result of Kimura's death, Japan is likely to step up its laws against cyberbullying. According to reporting from Variety, Japanese communications minister Sanae Takaichi said changes to the law could be enacted before the end of the year.

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

This former NASA and Apple engineer built a Ninja Warrior course for squirrels – CNET

screen-shot-2020-05-25-at-1-33-40-pm.png
Mark Rober

After building and installing a bird-feeder in his back garden, ex-NASA and Apple engineer Mark Rober -- noticed he had a problem: Squirrels kept eating food meant for birds.

The obvious solution: Create an insanely elaborate Ninja Warrior-esque obstacle course for the squirrel. Clearly.

Mark Rober got to the Ninja Warrior point after testing out multiple "squirrel proof" bird feeders and watching them fail spectacularly in the face of some ridiculously smart rodents. That (and most probably the boredom of coronavirus quarantine) inspired him to take things a little further.

screen-shot-2020-05-25-at-1-31-59-pm.png
Mark Rober

Rober goes to insane lengths to make sure his obstacle course is squirrel proof. There are mazes, rope bridges, catapults... this thing is like Mouse Trap times a million. But if the squirrel successfully completes the course, they are given unfettered access to a massive pile of walnuts. 

Incredibly the squirrels found ways to break the course, forcing Rober to adapt multiple times during this course of this video, which you absolutely should watch. 

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

Best Xbox One games for 2020 – CNET

The Xbox One X is the most powerful console on the market right now, and my personal choice when it comes to multi-platform games. Yes, the Xbox Series X is due by the end of 2020, but that's not going to help you if you're currently housebound due to the coronavirus. And, if you invest in any of these games, they'll be backwards compatible with that console, too. 

Bottom line, If you've got a 4K TV you want to show off, you could do a lot worse than the current Xbox One (if you can find one in stock). With that in mind, here are some of our favorite titles for the Xbox One platform.

Before you buy, however, consider the following:

  • We've included links to the digital version of each game at the Xbox online store, if you don't want the disc version (sold at linked retailers via the red buttons).
  • Apex Legends and the baseline version of Destiny 2 are free to play (for Xbox Live subscribers), just use that digital link to download them.
  • In addition to those freebies, subscribers to Xbox Game Pass Ultimate can currently get Outer Worlds, Red Dead Redemption 2, Ori and the Blind Forest, Monster Hunger World, Gears 5, Halo 5, Metal Gear Solid V, The Witcher III, What Remains of Edith Finch and Rocket League at no extra charge. (Note that many of those titles will likely rotate out of the Game Pass system at some point in the future.)
  • Some titles, like Inside, Cuphead and The Witness, are digital-only titles. If you buy them at a retailer, you're just getting a download code.

With those caveats in place... on to the games.

Activision

See digital version at Microsoft

Endless online discourse about its difficulty aside, Sekiro: Shadows Die Twice is another masterpiece from Dark Souls creator From Software. 

Sekiro shares a little of the DNA that made Dark Souls so compelling, but it's absolutely a brand new beast, even more distinct from the Souls series than Bloodborne. It requires learning a whole new skillset (mainly parrying) but it's worth the initial pain. 

An early contender for game of the year. See Gamespot's Sekiro review.

Mobius Digital

See digital version at Microsoft

An early contender for game of the year, Outer Wilds is just... insane. A strange sci-fi mystery to be uncovered, Outer Wilds is set in a living breathing solar system that's simultaneously small, but also tremendous in its ambition and execution. 

It's a game packed with jaw-dropping moments that feel organic in a way few games can compete with. I cannot emphasize this enough: play this video game. See GameSpot's Outer Wilds review.

Respawn Entertainment

See digital version at Microsoft

Well this game came out of nowhere.

Apex Legends is the game no-one saw coming. In 2018 Fortnite literally ruled our cultural universe, but now its position atop the Battle Royale genre is being challenged by Apex Legends and with good reason. Designed by the core team responsible for Call of Duty 4: Modern Warfare and, more recently, the excellent Titanfall series, Apex Legends just feels so good minute to minute. Look for this game to stick around. See GameSpot's Apex Legends review.

Screenshot by CNET

See digital version at Microsoft

Tremendous in scope, you're gonna want to give Assassin's Creed Odyssey a bit of breathing space. The opening credits roll after five hours for goodness sake! But once the game gets going, it really gets going. This is what game made by hundreds of people looks like. Gorgeous, massive, polished. A supremely well made open world video game. See GameSpot's Assassin's Creed Odyssey review.

See digital version at Microsoft

There's a Resident Evil cycle. It does something bold and innovative (see Resident Evil 1 or Resident Evil 4) and then it coasts on that achievement for a couple of sequels before getting its act together again.

Thankfully, Resident Evil 7 is what it looks like when the series gets its act together. It's the first relevant and essential Resident Evil game in over a decade. It's very good indeed. See GameSpot's Resident Evil 7 review.

See digital version at Microsoft

Monster Hunter: World is the latest entry into the "big in Japan" Monster World series and it's a humdinger. Best of all, it's relatively accessible to new audiences.

It's a great starting point: previous games in the series have been on the Wii or on handheld consoles. This is the first time in a while Monster Hunter has appeared on a cutting-edge console and Monster Hunter: World takes full advantage of that computational grunt. See GameSpot's Monster Hunter: World review.

Celeste

See digital version at Microsoft

Celeste is an early contender for game of 2018. It's a brutal platformer in the style of Super Meat Boy, but innovates in a number of interesting ways. It messes with your expectation of what jumping in a video game looks like.

It's also incredibly tight in terms of its design, and features one of the most delicately balanced learning curves. Extremely good stuff. See GameSpot's Celeste review.

NetherRealm Studios

See digital version at Microsoft

Mortal Kombat is still kicking and, some might say, is better than ever. Ignore. Once upon a time Mortal Kombat was a gimmicky ultra-violent competitor to the sublime Street Fighter II. Now it's a spectacular fighting game in its own right, with its own set of strengths. This is the best Mortal Kombat game to date. See GameSpot's Mortal Kombat 11 review.

Metal Gear Solid V: The Phantom Pain

See digital version at Microsoft

You could make the argument that Metal Gear Solid V is one of the best open world games ever made. It's certainly one of the most malleable universes ever created, and one of the most responsive to player input. Marred by internal conflicts between Konami and the game's creator Hideo Kojima, the ending is extremely messy, but there's 40 hours of absolutely pitch perfect open world stealth goodness before you get there. 

Unmissable. See GameSpot's Metal Gear Solid V: The Phantom Pain review.

See digital version at Microsoft

You can't get Bloodborne on the Xbox One, but Dark Souls 3 is the next best thing.

From Software haven't made a bad game yet and in the pantheon of the "Souls" genre, Dark Souls 3 ranks pretty high. That means it's up there with the best of an already exceptional bunch. 

Souls games aren't for everyone, but you owe it to yourself to give Dark Souls 3 a try. See GameSpot's Dark Souls 3 review.

The Witness

See digital version at Microsoft

From the creator of Braid comes a video game unlike anything you've ever played before.

The Witness is like the Super Metroid of puzzle games. 

It's a universe waiting to be unlocked, only you don't require power-ups to proceed, you need to power-up your garbage brain. That sounds boring but it's really not. It's a fascinating design exercise and one of the most unique video games I've ever played. See GameSpot's The Witness review.

Blizzard Entertainment

See digital version at Microsoft

Overwatch may be in the process of being bludgeoned to death by Fortnite and PUBG in terms of mainstream appeal, but it's still got a gargantuan audience returning night after night.

Mainly because Blizzard has literally no idea how to make a game that isn't compelling on every possible level.

If you were into Team Fortress back in the day, this is your new jam. If you like online shooters in any form, this is also your new jam.

Get on it. See GameSpot's Overwatch review.

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

Hana Kimura, Terrace House star and pro wrestler, dies aged 22 – CNET

gettyimages-1204794768
Etsuo Hara/Getty Images

Hana Kimura, a talented, emerging Japanese pro wrestler currently starring in the most recent series of Terrace House, has died aged 22. 

The cause of death has not been confirmed but Stardom, the promotion Kimura wrestled with in Japan, posted about her death today on Twitter.

"We are very sorry to report that our Hana Kimura has passed away," read the tweet. "Please be respectful and allow some time for things to process, and keep your thoughts and prays with her family and friends."

Kimura had reportedly been a recent victim of bullying on social media, and had tweeted out troubling images in the lead up to her death.

"Thank you to everyone who supported me," she tweeted. "I love it. I'm weak, I'm sorry. I don't want to be a human anymore. It was a life I wanted to be loved. Thank you everyone, I love you. Bye."

Kimura, the daughter of Kyoko Kimura, was born into a wrestling family and had been wrestling professionally since 2016. She was a rising star in the Japanese wrestling scene. Noted wrestling commentator Dave Meltzer recently tweeted that Stardom was planning to groom her as their major mainstream star.

Others in the pro wrestling world have began posting tributes.

If you're struggling with thoughts of self harm or suicide you can contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline on 1-800-273-8255 in the US. Those in the UK can call Samaritans on 116 123. If you live in Australia you can contact Lifeline Australia on 13 11 14.


Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

Disney Plus June 2020: Every new movie and TV show coming this month – CNET

Into the Unknown Frozen 2 making of

Kristen Bell records the voice of Anna.

Disney

Yes, before you ask, it is almost June and time does fly when you're locked up at home in quarantine. With all that being said, time to find out what's coming to Disney Plus next month!

The answer? Not much. Not really. My pick of the month is probably Into the Unknown: The Making of Frozen 2, because the original movie is great. So great, in fact, that my children have watched it roughly 10 times during coronavirus lockdown. Tarzan is also coming out, which is good. A lesser Disney animated movie for sure, but still worth checking out. 

Aside from that it's slim pickings folks.

Movies 

June 12

Artemis Fowl 
Walt & El Grupo 

June 19

Tinker Bell and the Pirate Fairy 

June 26

Percy Jackson and the Olympians: The Lightning Thief 
Tarzan 
Tarzan II 

TV 

June 5

Alaska's Grizzly Gauntlet: Season 1 
America's Greatest Animals 
Chasing the Equinox
Howie Mandel's Animals Doing Things: Seasons 1-2 
Secrets of Wild India: Season 1 
The Greeks: Season 1 
Weird but True!: Seasons 1-2 
Wild Hawaii: Season 1 
Women of Impact: Changing the World 

June 12

Mighty Med: Seasons 1-2 
The Liberty Story 
The Story of the Animated Drawing 

June 19

101 Dalmatians: Season 1 
Big Sur: Wild California 
Muppet Babies Play Date: Season 1 
Schoolhouse Rock: Season 1 

June 26

Into the Unknown: Making Frozen 2 
Man in Space 
Mars and Beyond 
Raven's Home: Season 3 

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

Movies we’re watching to get us through lockdown – CNET

For the most up-to-date news and information about the coronavirus pandemic, visit the WHO website.

Whether it's a Lord of the Rings rewatch, or going through every single Marvel movie in order of release, if ever there was a time for a movie marathon it is now. With coronavirus lockdowns in progress in pretty much every country you can name, now is as good a time as ever to consume content. 

First I asked everyone at CNET what TV they were watching, now I've asked them about movies. 

So here's what we're watching right now.

Read more: Quibi vs. Peacock vs. HBO Max vs. Disney Plus vs. Apple TV Plus vs. Netflix: How streaming stacks up

Studio Ghibli movies on Netflix

studio-ghibli
HBO

US Netflix options are generally superior to Australia's in every possible way, except one: We currently have access to practically every movie in Studio Ghibli's back catalogue. 

I've been working my way through them all. Totoro, Spirited Away, Princess Mononoke, Princess Kaguya, Kiki's Delivery Service, Porco Rosso. I've slowly been re-watching my old favourites and enjoying some for the first time. It's been amazing. (US-based fans can wait for the Ghibli movies to hit HBO Max when it launches May 27, or pay for them on Amazon

-- Mark Serrels


Period dramas on Netflix, Amazon Prime, Apple Movies (anything just give them to me) 

emma-sd18-1-28-3-sc110-01401022

I unashamedly love a good period romance. They're beautifully rich distractions at the best of times, but recently I've realized the period drama could be the perfect love story for our times. The yearning from a distance; the communication exclusively through writing; the (once) daily walks around the yard with your sole companion. Honestly it's hard to tell the difference between Pride and Prejudice and living in quarantine. 

I most recently watched Emma. (2020) on Apple Movies and it was everything I love: gorgeous Regency sets and costumes, a wonderful cast, and brief hand touches that are bursting with romantic tension. Touching people is out. Staring at one another five feet apart is IN.

-- Nicole Archer


The Big Sick

bigsick
Amazon

I revisited The Big Sick, a rom-com starring Kumail Nanjiani that came out in 2017 before he was jacked. It was just as good the second time -- there's something magical about the down-to-earth humor and the central relationship developing in a messy, non-Hollywood way. If you haven't seen it yet, it's definitely a feel-good film to watch right now.

-- Jennifer Bisset


Akira Kurosawa films

seven-samurai
Toho

I'm watching Akira Kurosawa movies, based on Eric Franklin's advice. I'd been putting off watching, waiting for enough time to commit, and now seems like it. To make it simple, I signed up for the Criterion Channel, which has a solid collection of about two dozen Kurosawa films -- including Seven Samurai and The Hidden Fortress.

-- Clifford Colby


Contagion

merlin-48748951-703d5b11-4ba7-4c5b-9b41-d9f29b5672af-mobilemasterat3x
Warner Bros.

Yes, I was one of the many viewers responsible for putting the Steven Soderbergh 2011 film back in the most-watched charts in March

Contagion is a work of fiction but incredibly well-researched (Epidemiologist Larry Brilliant was their senior technical advisor) and it offers an accurate perspective of how crucial social distancing can be. 

The movie starts by depicting some situations very familiar to us right now and  fast-forwards to very bleak moments (instead of toilet paper shortages there are full-blown supermarkets lootings). Also, the virus in Contagion is far more lethal than the one we're battling right now. If there's a takeaway from Contagion is to aim to be either Matt Damon or his daughter. 

-- Patricia Puentes


The Platform 

theplatform.png
Netflix

This Spanish-language feature streaming on Netflix is a gruesome tale of class struggle, and a thoroughly entertaining thriller. It's about a place called "The Hole" where each day a gourmet meal is served to residents of the first floor on a platform. As the platform moves down, the people on the floors underneath eat the leftovers of the people above them. I found it thoroughly entertaining and politically charged but not obnoxious about it. It's about people's basic needs and what happens to us and our relationships with each other when the system we live in fails to meet those needs.

-- Jesse Orrall


Hercules, Willow, Nim's Island, My Cousin Vinny, What's Up Doc

willow-sequel-series-from-ron-howard-in-talks-for-disney-str-unmj
Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer

My kids are grown up, but the drawers are filled with family-friendly VHS tapes and DVDs from our Friday night movie nights from when they were kids and a little older (True story: I know the entire soundtrack to Disney's Beauty and The Beast. Seriously. "Little town, it's a quiet village. Every day, like the one before…" Make it stop, please.)  

So going through the archives, I've re-re-watched:

Hercules: Because Danny DeVito as Phil singing "One Last Hope."

Willow: Because Val Kilmer as Madmartigan. Silly, fun -- and the good guys win. 

Nim's Island: Because Jodie Foster as an adventure writer afraid to leave her house and Gerard Butler as the hero of her novels -- and her conscience. 

My Cousin Vinny: Because Joe Pesci and Marisa Tomei and their New York accents. "Oh yeah, you blend."

What's Up Doc: Because Buck Henry helped write the script for this screwball comedy, with its genius dialogue. First big movie starring Madeline Khan (alongside super funny Barbra Streisand and Ryan O'Neal.)


What even are movies

Movies? When is everybody watching movies? Now our nursery's closed, my wife and I are working full time and looking after a baby full time -- I can't even get through a whole episode of Doctor Who in one go, let alone an entire feature film. Well, the other day we put Frozen on in the background, that'll do I guess. Frozen, wow, what a groundbreaking recommendation. Man I miss movies.

-- Rich Trenholm

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

‘Double rainbow guy’ Paul L. Vasquez dies, aged 57 – CNET

42-19426214.jpg

Double Rainbow over Farmland on Mt. Ngongotaha, New Zealand.

© Gerhard Egger/Corbis

Paul L. Vasquez, the man behind the "double rainbow" video that went viral in 2010, died Saturday aged 57

Vasquez discussed health issues on his Facebook page, and mentioned being tested for COVID-19, but the cause of death has not yet been released. 

His famous "double rainbow" video is one of the earliest examples of viral video fame. Double rainbows aren't all that uncommon, but Vasquez's reaction -- shot outside California's Yosemite National Park -- was what transformed the video into a must-watch. Funny, obviously, but also incredibly heart-warming and earnest: "double rainbow all the way!" To this day it's the first thing I think of when I see a vivid rainbow in the sky. I suspect most people who grew up on the internet feel the same way.

Five years ago CNN did a "Where is he now" story on Vasquez, he compared his double rainbow moment to a "religious experience". In the wake of his online fame he appeared on Jimmy Kimmel, and even did an ad for Microsoft.

He's survived by two adult children, a son and a daughter.

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

‘Double rainbow guy’ Paul L. Vasquez dies, aged 57 – CNET

42-19426214.jpg

Double Rainbow over Farmland on Mt. Ngongotaha, New Zealand.

© Gerhard Egger/Corbis

Paul L. Vasquez, the man behind the "double rainbow" video that went viral in 2010, died Saturday aged 57

Vasquez discussed health issues on his Facebook page, and mentioned being tested for COVID-19, but the cause of death has not yet been released. 

His famous "double rainbow" video is one of the earliest examples of viral video fame. Double rainbows aren't all that uncommon, but Vasquez's reaction -- shot outside California's Yosemite National Park -- was what transformed the video into a must-watch. Funny, obviously, but also incredibly heart-warming and earnest: "double rainbow all the way!" To this day it's the first thing I think of when I see a vivid rainbow in the sky. I suspect most people who grew up on the internet feel the same way.

Five years ago CNN did a "Where is he now" story on Vasquez, he compared his double rainbow moment to a "religious experience". In the wake of his online fame he appeared on Jimmy Kimmel, and even did an ad for Microsoft.

He's survived by two adult children, a son and a daughter.

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More

Watch how Disney plans to re-open its Shanghai park – CNET

gettyimages-1222931146

Disney will reopen its Shanghai theme park Monday, though it will limit guest count and require other health measures like face masks, contact tracing and social distancing. 

Getty Images

While we currently have no real idea when Disney will be able to open up its theme parks around the world, particularly in the US, Disney's Shanghai park is set to reopen on Monday this week

In preparation for the opening Andrew Bolstein, senior VP of operations for the park, took journalists on a tour, to show how the park would be operated as it attempts to return to normality during the coronavirus outbreak. 

As part of the re-opening an instructional video, explaining the rules and regulations around attending the park, has been released. It makes for fascinating viewing, providing an insight into what attending a theme park, post-COVID-19, might end up looking like.

The video shows how to book, how to use a "Health QR code" required for entry and how to maintain distance while queueing, going on the rides and eating at the restaurants.

Disney CEO Bob Chapek recently commented on possible timelines for the re-opening of other Theme Parks, but refused to drawn on specifics. 

"While it's too early to predict when we'll be able to begin resuming all of our operations, we are evaluating a number of different scenarios to ensure a cautious sensible and deliberate approach to the eventual reopening of our parks," he said.

Tickets for the first few days of the Shanghai Park re-opening are already sold out. 

Let's block ads! (Why?)

Read More
Page 1 of 3123»