Ghost Recon Wildlands – How to Play Co-Op
Find out how to join in with your friends in Ghost Recon Wildlands.
Ghost Recon Wildlands is finally here and players are diving into the story and fun that Ubisoft’s next shooter will offer. If you’re looking to play the game with your pals, though, things can be a bit confusing, as Ghost Recon Wildland’s co-op system works a bit differently than previous Ubisoft titles. In this article we’ll show you how to join your friends and play co-op in Ghost Recon Wildlands.
How to Find the Co-Op Menu
The first thing you need to do is find the cooperative menu in the game. This can be accomplished by loading up your game and creating your first character. Once you’ve created a character, the game will begin, and you’ll have to watch a few cutscenes before you gain control of your Ghost. Don’t worry, though, these cutscenes don’t take that long to pass, and soon you’ll be able to freely roam the environment.
Once you’ve watched the first few cutscenes, you’ll gain access to the main game itself. From here you press Enter at any time to launch into a public game, but if you want to join your friends, you’ll need to locate the Lobby menu. First, open up your Inventory and then look for the Lobby tab on the far left. Navigate to this area and you should be able to spot your friends list down below.
From here all you need to do is highlight a friend’s name and press the corresponding button to join or invite them to your game. The game will automatically load you into their play session, which will allow you to join their current mission with ease.
That’s pretty much everything you need to know about joining friends in Ubisoft’s upcoming shooter, Ghost Recon Wildlands. You have the entire weekend to play the game and test it out, so make sure you know when the beta ends . If you have invites that you haven’t used yet, be sure to send them out to your friends by following our guide on how to invite your friends to the Ghost Recon Wildlands beta .
We’ll have more information about this game coming in the next few days, so check back often for updated details and guides to help you conquer Bolivia and become the best soldier that you can be.
About the Author
Josh has been exploring fantastic worlds and getting lost in video games for as long as he can remember. Starting out on the Super Nintendo with Super Mario World, and ending up in the world of next-generation gaming. He enjoys digging into the story and lore of massive RPGs, as well as getting lost just trying to make that last jump in any platformers he gets pulled into, as well as everything in between. He holds a Bachelor of Fine Arts in Creative Writing for Entertainment.
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Moscow’s urban legends: Ghosts, mutant rats under the Metro
Construction of Fonvizinskaya metro station on the Lyublinsko-Dmitriyevskaya Line in Moscow
Among the world's most famous urban legends is about alligators allegedly living in New York City's sewer system. The Russians do not lag behind the Americans in terms of the popular imagination. Some see giant rats in the metro, while others talk about ghosts and the "mutagenic radiation" of the Ostankino television tower.
The mysteries of the metro
When it comes to rumours about the Moscow subway , truth is closely intertwined with fiction. Even officials do not deny that there are classified military and government lines under the capital – the so-called "Metro-2.”
Enthusiasts have, however, been unsuccessfully trying to find more accurate information for years. Is there one line there or an entire system? Or is there an underground city for 15,000 people? Typical for an urban legend, there are a thousand versions of this story. They are united by an aura of secrecy and danger.
"It was really scary to hear the sound of tarpaulin boots near the alleged entrance to Metro-2," said Konstantin, one of Moscow’s community of “diggers,” or enthusiasts who explore subterranean bunkers, wells, tunnels and other facilities. "Is it still guarded by the KGB men, or something?"
Another Moscow resident claims her digger friend was allegedly shot at by special services while searching for Metro-2. The difficult-to-verify stories by the diggers about their adventures at the closed facility add to people's curiosity.
"My grandmother told me about Metro-2 in my childhood, and then about mutant rats," recalls Moscow resident Valeria. In the 1990s, tabloids publicized stories about giant rats living in the tunnels.
So could Splinter from " Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles " find company in the Moscow catacombs? "It's all science: Radiation from rocks must cause mutations in rats," says Pavel, also from Moscow. "But they live in technical rooms, so you can't see them."
On the surface
Not only are the underground bunkers of the Soviet elite shrouded in legend, but also fairly earthly structures, such as the home of Lavrenty Beria, the USSR People's Commissar for State Security and Stalin's right-hand man.
During interrogation in 1953, Beria confessed to abducting and raping dozens of women, but the authenticity of these papers is still being debated (Beria was removed by Khrushchev in a power struggle, and the documents could have been falsified after the execution of this dangerous rival).
But the image of the sadistic Beria was firmly imprinted on the popular mind, and his house in Moscow is surrounded by dark rumours. Allegedly, an invisible car rolls on Malaya Nikitskaya Ulitsa at midnight, with its old motor rumbling. Footsteps are heard, and Beria's ghost comes to his house for violent pleasures: curious pedestrians will soon even hear a woman crying from behind the walls.
Skeptics will say that the crying comes from late-working employees of the Tunisian embassy (the commissar's house is now occupied by a diplomatic mission), but this version is much more boring, even though probably the truth.
Napoleonic soldiers and a 500-year-old witch
It is not only the city centre where legends abound.
Many people believe that hundreds of soldiers from Napoleon’s army were buried in the hills of Peredelkino, a holiday village in the outskirts of Moscow, in 1812. Paranormal enthusiasts imbue the mounds with mystical qualities, believing that electronics go haywire and travellers disappear there.
In reality, however, it is likely that there are no mass graves there.
"After the difficult war with Napoleon, peasants saw its echoes everywhere, so this is an old myth," researchers of the Museum of Moscow told RIR. "In the 19th century, archaeologists excavated Slavic mounds from the 10 th and 11 th centuries. But the inhabitants of the surrounding villages still considered them to be the graves of French soldiers."
The Ostankino neighbourhood, where Europe's highest TV tower is located, is also mythologized. It is allegedly haunted by the ghost of an old woman, who was murdered in the 16 th century. Now she walks around and predicts disasters.
The 500-year-old witch is believed to have predicted the high-profile murder of well-known TV journalist Vlad Listyev and a fire at Ostankino in 2000. Sometimes these stories are complemented by vivid details – for example, the furniture in Listyev's office was allegedly gnawed after his death by animals, mutated by the tower's radiation.
Then there are less bloody rumours: for example, one about a bulldozer embedded by builders in the TV centre's building by mistake. Yana Sidorova, the author of a study about the legends of Ostankino, says the TV centre's staff do not really believe in these sorts of stories, but are quite happy to spread them.
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