What happened to Chatroulette?

What happened to Chatroulette?

A new kind of RPG - A modern day dungeon crawler.

The aim of The Black Tower is to create a modern day RPG with an intriguing world and story, where you will become a legendary hero!

The Black Tower is a medieval, medieval-ish, fantasy setting for you to explore and experience, where you'll embark on a journey to become the next king of the land, and to save the realm from the darkness that has seized it.

You'll get the chance to explore an amazing world full of secrets, monsters, characters, treasures, and of course, plenty of fun and challenge. But, this world is threatened by a dark, evil force, and you must decide whether to become a hero, or to be an innocent pawn of it.

Explore a fantasy, medieval-like, world full of secrets, monsters, characters, treasures, and of course, plenty of fun and challenge.

Uncover a dark and evil force that threatens the land.

Become a legendary hero - the King of the land.

Choose your path, you can become a king, or you can become a servant of darkness.

Fight in your own way, as a knight, a fighter, a wizard, a priest, a barbarian, or a thief.

Be a hero of justice or a criminal, and try to avoid becoming a monster!

A new poll from ABC News and The Washington Post shows that Democrats are a bit more supportive of Bernie Sanders' economic policies than Republicans, but more than two-thirds of Democrats are not yet sure how they'll vote in the 2016 primary.

Among likely Democratic voters, just 36 percent said they were "very" or "somewhat" positive about the Vermont senator's policies, compared to 60 percent of Republicans who said the same. Meanwhile, nearly six in 10 independents said they had a favorable view of the Vermont senator, but the number was still lower than the 65 percent of Republican respondents who had a favorable view of the presumptive GOP nominee.

But it's the lack of enthusiasm among Democrats that makes the poll's findings all the more surprising, considering the current state of the party.

In 2008, Obama, who'd just taken office, enjoyed a more enthusiastic base of support in his race for the Democratic nomination than any Republican candidate had at that point. In 2008, 63 percent of Democrats said they were excited about his candidacy, compared to 55 percent of Republicans who felt the same way. In 2012, 60 percent of Democrats felt a similar way, and in 2014 it was 66 percent.

In 2008, there was also a sizable divide in how Democrats thought about the economy and how they viewed Bernie Sanders' policies.

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