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Twitch banned references to Dr Disrespect during his ‘Fortnite’ tournament - nme.com
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Twitch banned references to Dr Disrespect during his ‘Fortnite’ tournament
Dr Disrespect‘s Fortnite tournament, Twitch disallowed any reference to the streamer because he is banned from the platform.On May 27, Dr Disrespect, aka Herschel “Guy” Beahm IV, hosted a $100,000 Fortnite event named Hot Shot Duo Drop, which featured several Twitch streamers such as Tfue, summit1g, and Zemie. As these streamers were involved in the event and went on the broadcast it to their viewers, they were required to refrain from referencing Dr Disrepect in any way (via, IGN).The tournament organiser BoomTV put together some rules to avoid any mention of the banned streamer, which were shared by Full Squad Gaming’s Jake Lucky on Twitter.“It is prohibited to use your channel to knowingly feature or advertise a suspended user,” the rules read.Dr Disrespect is hosting a $100k Fortnite event tomorrow featuring several Twitch streamers Posted now is the strict rule set those streamers will have to follow in avoiding showing or doing anything with Doc pic.twitter.com/J8V9uYDfR9— Jake Lucky (@JakeSucky) May 26, 2022“We understand that there may be instances where suspended users may appear on your stream due to circumstances beyond your control, such as through third-party gaming tournaments, but we expect that you make a good faith effort to remove them from your broadcast, mute them, or otherwise limit their interactions with your stream.”Twitch streamers were also recommended to use other names for Dr Disrespect when referencing him and his tournament, such as the “two-time” and “Blockbuster video game champion.”They were also required to hide any images or video of the streamer on their broadcast, as well as avoid sharing the tournament or bracket page on stream.
15-year-old Twitch streamer goes viral for pyro-fuelled bedroom raves - nme.com - Germany
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15-year-old Twitch streamer goes viral for pyro-fuelled bedroom raves
Twitch streamer has gone viral after broadcasting a series of raves – complete with pyrotechnic effects and laser shows – from the comfort of his bedroom.Epilepsy warning: the videos embedded in this article include strobe effects and flashing lights.Going by the Twitch username Crossmauz, the 15-year-old streamer from Germany recently found fame after Twitter user ‘kittyzandpichu’ (via Dexerto) visited their channel after reportedly being killed by the streamer on Modern Warzone 2.As you can see below, Crossmauz’s streams consist of the teen hosting intense raves in his bedroom – complete with laser shows, pyrotechnics, and incredibly loud hardstyle music.just got killed by this kid on steam mw2 with twitch in his name and this is what i see pic.twitter.com/yjYYOkj0Hy— pj 黒 (@kittyzandpichu) April 11, 2022Crossmauz’s Twitch channel includes recordings of his past livestreams, which all match the frantic energy of the video above.Crossmauz hasn’t streamed in nearly two weeks, so it’s unclear if he’s aware that his content has gone viral. The video shared by ‘Kittyzandpichu’ has racked up over 7.5million views, while a video of Crossmauz’s last stream now has nearly 50,000 views.WAIT THIS THE SAME KID FROM THIS OMG pic.twitter.com/zZV9RYxQ4R— Ander Founts (@AnderFounts) April 12, 2022In many of Crossmauz’s streams, he wears a tracker that shows viewers a live reading of his heart rate.
Twitch suspends paid channel boosts after trolls promote porn to front page - nme.com
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Twitch suspends paid channel boosts after trolls promote porn to front page
Twitch has suspended its Boost Train feature, after a group of viewers used the paid boost system to land several porn livestreams on the site’s front page.Yesterday (March 31), several Twitch users reported seeing pornographic content on the site’s front page (via Dotesports).This was caused by Twitch’s Boost Train feature, which allowed stream viewers to “boost” channels to the front page in exchange for real money. The boosted streamer received none of this money, and the payments instead went entirely to Twitch.As reported by Zach Bussey and Twitter user thenoosh22, “determined trolls” used the feature to have pornographic livestreams appear in the ‘Recommended’ section of the Twitch homepage for users.Speaking to PC Gamer, a Twitch spokesperson has confirmed that the Boost Train feature – which was still in a testing phase – has been suspended due to “safety-related issues”.It’s unclear when channel boosting will return to Twitch, although it’s unlikely that the streaming platform – which has a minimum user age of 13 – will risk bringing the feature back before it has found a way to prevent trolls from abusing the system.This has only been the latest development in Twitch’s long-running battle with what the company describes as “bad actors”.Earlier in March, the site announced that it has “taken legal action” against individuals responsible for harassing streamers in a practice known as hate raids.
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