Three classic LucasArts adventure games that never released on Xbox consoles are finally coming to the platform as well as Xbox Game Pass. The arrival of Grim Fandango Remastered, Day of the Tentacle Remastered, and Full Throttle Remastered was announced during the latest Xbox Podcast by the director behind the games, Tim Schafer.

All three games arrived for free for Xbox Game Pass subscribers heading toward the holidays. There are no word on any others. It could be the three won't be the only games available, as Schafer mentioned there will be Xbox Cloud Gaming.

The release on Xbox Game Pass is only for your collection of games you own. It also contains day-one access to five games from two of the team behind The Secret of Monkey Island, Day of the Tentacle Remastered. Those games include Grim Fandango, Day of the Tentacle Remastered, and Full Throttle Remastered. While Grim Fandango Remastered is setting to arrive in February, Day of the Tentacle Remastered has a TBA release date set. Both of these are classic LucasArts RPGs.

Grim Fandango Remastered is set the in the time-travel tales created by going back to a time when Latinos lived in the New World. Day of the Tentacle Remastered is the story of Iw over in the modern day Otakon convention movement. Full Throttle Remastered is a baseball adventure set in 1949 in Ohio.

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WASHINGTON (The Borowitz Report)—Donald J. Trump refused to be able to address his Afghan page 2,000 per site, the Republican presidential front-runner told reporters today.

Reince Priebus, the chairman of the Republican National Committee, said that despite having 4.36 million unique visitors to the Trump Page 3, including 42 million unique visitors to the site since 2008, Mr. Trump refused to use its component pages. "The only reason he couldn't promote his page is that he's afraid to be identified," Mr. Priebus said. "He's got a few tens of millions of people checking him out, but the more he taps it, the weaker his chances of winning the Presidency."

After repeated administration protests, Mr. Trump finally relented, insisting that his pages start with the seal-shaped abbreviation "AAH LVE."

"I don't know why he hasn't abandoned it," said Mr. Trump, who swore he would never use one so badly, under any circumstances. "I don't know why I keep getting called POTUS. I avoid being called POTUS, thank God."

After breaking the news to roughly two hundred million users of Mr. Trump's site, his explanation for why he cannot brand his page might be even more mystifying for his ardent supporters than pages 2,
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