This might not mean as much to players who already have a Riot Account, although this allows you to pick your preference when it comes to logging in. We're going to need a bit more info to convert that into an account that can play on all platforms.
Press question mark to learn the rest of the keyboard shortcuts View Entire Discussion (1 Comments)VALORANT is a free to play 5v5, character-based tactical shooter.
The game operates on an economy-round, objective-based, first-to-13 competitive format where you select a unique agent to play for the entirety of the match. Merge Accounts :: League of Legends (LoL) Forum on Mobile You need to log in before commenting.
Help Supporter Growing Community Mobile is a community that lives to help every LoL player take their game to the next level by having open access to all our tools and resources. The creators of League of Legends, Team fight Tactics, and Legends of Runeterra are taking the Blizzard Entertainment approach and creating a one-stop place for all player accounts.
This takes unnecessary time, and it can be a real nuisance, especially when changing between regions. Usernames are now required to be globally unique across all League regions, including the BE.
The new changes to Riot’s account system come after the organization announced the expansion of its game portfolio on its 10th-anniversary event in October. On Jan. 22, 2020, you’ll no longer be able to sign-in with your old name and play any of Riot’s games, so make sure to change your name as soon as possible.
Over the past few months, we’ve been transitioning all players from League of Legends accounts to RiotAccounts. Now that most players have made the transition, we’re going to be taking the next step towards enabling Riot’s long-term capabilities towards supporting multiple games: removing the region selector from the login screen.
Your main is named “Hottest,” and you've updated the other two to be “RiotTestPBE” and “RiotTestEUW.” You’ll just log in on those accounts to play in those regions. If you haven’t yet updated to a Riot Account, you’ll get an error message when you try to sign in and will not be able to get past the login screen.
One area for improvement we’ve identified is our old account system, which wasn’t as prepared for us to transform into a multi-game developer as we’d like. Once we dug around, we found that we flat-out couldn’t launch more games unless we made some major adjustments.
We know that no one likes waking up to an email or notification that they need to make a new username. We also know that the future of Riot isn’t in League of Legends accounts, but in RiotAccounts that toucan used to log in to any of our games.
By changing your name to be globally unique, it will ensure that you are you, no matter which Riot Game you’re playing. We’ve seen a lot of people adding the region to the end to keep track of them.
Then, once we remove the region selector from the login screen in early February, you would need to go to the website before toucan log in. We looked into these systems (and more) and found that they presented their own set of issues.
In the end, first-come, first-serve created several problems that risked players losing their accounts, and we didn't want that for anyone. We’d originally hoped to add that as an option for RiotAccounts, but we weren’t able to get that done in time for the rollout.
Since RiotAccounts are integral to launching new games, we had to pivot away from emails and towards our current system in order to get everything done in time. We’re still exploring this for an update at some point in the future, but for now, we wanted to focus on making sure everyone could log in by February.
Once we get there, you won’t make it past the login screen without a unique name. You’ll get an error when you type in your name and password, forcing you to go to this website to make the change after that.
We'll be continuing to send out emails to anyone who needs to change their name, so keep your eyes peeled (or, if you want to get a jump on it, toucan always click here). Be sure to change your username as soon as toucan, because in early February, you’ll no longer be able to sign-in with your old name to play any of our games.
Log out of your account in the Client (press Alt + F4 if you have no other option), and make sure you uncheck the Stay Signed In box. Golden Guardians’ new Mid Later Nicholas ‘Ablaze olive’ Abbott isn’t a household name yet.
While LCS 2021 expectations are low for the rookie squad, he has high hopes of proving pundits wrong. Worlds 2020 ended on a sour note for North America, more so than any year previously.
As it was all going down in Shanghai, Ablaze olive was sitting back home, patiently waiting for a potential call-up to the LCS. Five years after he made his competitive debut in ACS with Zenith Esports, it finally came.
Abbott is one of three rookies Golden Guardians put faith in for LCS 2021. Paul de Leon for Riot Gamest took five years and hundreds of Academy games to get his LCS call-up, but Ablaze olive is hungry to make up lost time.
While he won’t get the chance to play against Berg on stage after his retirement, Abbott isn’t concerned about not giving his tutor a send-off. This is especially true in the Mid Lane, with six North Americans finally outnumbering their European counterparts for the first time in years.
This investment in Academy players, in Ablaze olive’s eyes, is the only way NA can redeem themselves internationally. Relying on imports and other regions to supply our good players isn’t going to be a realistic strategy to become dominant or even competitive at Worlds.
It’s a long-term plan, but it’s one that ultimately could shift where NA end up in the global power rankings. Worlds might seem like a distant dream for Ablaze olive for now, but he’s at least confident Golden Guardians can defy expectations and really show what homegrown talent can do.
While the motivation is difficult to prove, the transfer came just a month before the violent riot in the Capitol, which took place after President Trump invited supporters to “walk down Pennsylvania Avenue” and “take back our country.” Right-wing figures and websites, including DARE, the Daily Stormed and Nick Fuentes, received generous donations from a bitcoin account linked to a French cryptocurrency exchange, according to research done by software company Analysis, which maintains a repository of information about public cryptocurrency exchanges and whose tools aid in government, law enforcement and private sector investigations.
The government is hoping to prevent future attacks but also to uncover potential foreign involvement in or support of right-wing activities, the source said. A 2017 Washington Post investigation explored how far-right groups turned even more aggressively toward bitcoin following the deadly August 2017 “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Va.
The night before the “Unite the Right” rally in Charlottesville, Va., in 2017, white supremacists march with wiki torches through the University of Virginia campus. (Zach D. Roberts/Photo via Getty Images)A “newfound expertise in online messaging and recruitment, coupled with the fact that modern extremist groups are generally young and digitally savvy, means that these organizations and individuals have fundamentally altered the way that extremists raise money,” wrote Alex New house, a data analyst at the Middlebury Institute of International Studies at Monterey, in a 2019 report that explored the links between white supremacists and digital currency.
None returned a request for comment, although Fuentes tweeted an obscene gesture, naming several journalists, including this reporter, shortly after the inquiry was sent. While there’s no evidence that Fuentes directly participated in the Capitol riot, something he has so far denied, the financial resources of prominent right-wing actors are of growing interest to law enforcement.
“I’d be stunned if both nation-state adversaries and terrorist organizations weren’t figuring out how to funnel money to these guys,” one former FBI official who reviewed the data for Yahoo News said. Additionally, much like conversations that took place on social media in the weeks leading up to the Capitol riot, the digital currency transactions are happening in plain sight.
Though the donations are not a smoking gun or indicative of a crime, and it remains unclear to what extent the Capitol riot was coordinated in advance, the activity is nonetheless revealing, according to Kennedy. Analysis maintains a database of “domestic extremists” who have cryptocurrency accounts, and while the company has traced donations to right-wing groups over the years, the December deposit was “the single biggest month we’ve ever observed” directed toward these causes, the researchers wrote.