The culture of 4chan is unavoidable across the internet—and now you can hang it in your closet.
There was no Mother 3 or Beyond Good & Evil 2, as had been rumored. In fact, as it turns out, the most accurate rumor report on tonight’s Switch event came from a random poster on 4chan.
If you’re a Pokémon fan who wants to get to November 18th unspoiled, now would be a great time to unplug from the internet. Leaks are happening in a major way right now.
A war is raging on one of the longest-running servers in Minecraft, 2b2t. Some of the battle is fought with diamond swords and lava buckets, as you might expect, but the rest of it unfolds with racist memes, shocking gore and porn, as well as monstrous contraptions designed to make the server literally unplayable.…
Because of course it is.
Christopher Poole, the founder of internet imageboard 4chan, has sold the company to Hiroyuki Nishimura, the founder of Japanese site 2channel, itself a direct inspiration for 4chan’s creation in the first place.
If you like games or anime, chances are good that you've seen silly videos over the years where grown men enthusiastically tell you all about their favorite anime characters, and which "waifu" is the best one.
There are reports emerging - some of them conflicting - that a 4chan user known as "Stephen" tried to take his own life on Saturday night by setting himself on fire. And broadcasting the whole thing.
Members of 4chan's /vp/ board are teaming up to make their own Pokémon game. Because how often do you get a Pocket Monster trainer named "Doucherado"? Not often enough!
When a tragedy or major event occurs, you can bet on a few key things happening. People will grieve. The newsreel will spin. Twitter will blow up. The Onion will satirize. The blogosphere will write. And of course, thanks to the blessings of accessible game development: someone will make a game.
In Japan, it's not uncommon for books and manga to be promoted with Japanese internet forums, such as 2chan. Retailers and publishers might put stickers or banners that say something is popular online. But, as website World Three pointed out, they've expanded.