It’s been about a week since the Winter Tour of the Dota 2 Pro Circuit season ended and a flurry of things have happened. We...
The match was touted as a clash between titans, a battle royale between the top dogs and bloody brawl between two gladiators. But when the...
After some consideration (and a bit of fan pushback), Valve has brought back the Dota Pro Circuit (DPC) 2021-2022 Regional Finals! However, with the Omicron variant lingering, the DPC 2021-2022 season will look slightly different. These changes will trickle down into the lead up to The International 11 (TI11), but they’re happening nonetheless.
The International (TI) 11 is taking place in September 2022, about eight months from now. With a prize pool of approximately USD$45,000,000 and a good add of status to player names, it’s no wonder every team is scrambling to climb the ranks and qualify for the major tournament.
A new regional finals to end the Dota 2 DPC Winter Tour will be held in February, the first of its kind to be held following the decision to cancel the Majors.
Surprise package Boom Esports clinched the top spot in a hotly contested Southeast league of the Dota 2 Pro Circuit, besting favourites T1 en route to the title.
After two years of the pandemic, we are already used to the disruptions that happen on a weekly basis. It's like the cha-cha — two steps forward, one step back — when it comes to rules and regulations.
How hard can the life of an esports athlete be? After all, practice and competition revolve around you sitting on a comfortable chair playing computer games. It may even seem glamorous, seeing your name and face beamed across streams all over the world and on giant screens in arenas filled with screaming fans. And don’t forget the money — how many 22-year-olds can boast of team career earnings of over US$200,000 after just two years on the professional circuit?
With the conclusion of Wild Rift’s Horizon Cup and Mobile Legends’ M3 World Championship, Singapore once again plays host to a world esports tournament; this time at the Resorts World Convention Centre in Sentosa.
A whistleblower has come out to tell the story behind how Filipino esports organisation Omega Esports was banned by Valve for throwing the match against Mongolian team Lilgun.