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Brandon Downey
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The new Ingress Prime launches today, about one week shy of the sixth anniversary of the original Ingress client.

In honor of the launch, I thought it would be worthwhile to post something to new players what life with a scanner is like. Over the last six years as an Enlightened agent, Ingress has taken me places I would never even imagined.

You can draw a line between the day when I installed Ingress on my Nexus phone and discovered a treasure trove of public art in my sleepy suburb to a day four years later, when I found myself at the oldest abandoned mission in Baja; out of range of cell towers, off the edges of Google Maps, and kissing distance from the tribe’s mule herd while I gawked at the ruins of centuries old bell tower.

Connecting those two days was Ingress, which turned my phone into a scanner and took me on adventures more assuredly than any wizard’s mark on a hobbit door.

Friends, rivals, defeats, victories, and epic world-shaking conflict; and that was before I had even left my neighborhood.

There’s a lot more I can say; an entire fairy-tale book worth of stories, but the easiest and quickest way to understand is to look at the photos on this post: You’ll see where I’ve been, friends made, and a taste of where we’re going next.

#ingress #ingressprime #prime #scanner #enlightened

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I can't believe I'm talking about the G+ data breach, but it's like a great class in epistemology (also moral philosophy, but everybody hates moral philosophers).

Let's suppose that some terrible, dark day you are responsible for a social media site, and your engineers come to you and say "Hey, we found a bug that lets people export some subset of our user's data".

There are sort of three possibilities:

1. The data breach is or has been exploited by attackers actively. Some person or parties has your data.

2. The bug allows for data being exposed, but your extensive logs reveals it has never been exploited.

3. The bug allows for data being exposed, but your ah... two weeks ... of logs show no exploit.

It appears that the bug in question here falls into category 3.

The bug looks fairly obscure, and (let's be real here) on a site that most people aren't paying attention to.

Here's the thing: The law around disclosures probably means that in the case of 3, you don't have to disclose. That's because the people who write laws or make regulations are neither security experts nor members of the concerned union of epistemologists.

So I fibbed, this really is a moral philosophy post.

If you are one of the wealthiest corporations in the history of capitalism as an idea, and you find out you're in bucket #3, what should you do?

Here's a hint:

When people trust you, and you know they might be hurt as the result of something you've done, you might consider that you have a responsibility to make it right.

What does that look like?

Obvious is patching the bug.
Maybe less obvious is letting people know about the potential impact, so that they can exercise informed consent about using your service.

Isn't that what happened today with this Project Strobe announcement?

Well, here's what Google said:

""Whenever user data may have been affected, we go beyond our legal requirements and apply several criteria focused on our users in determining whether to provide notice,""

That's great.

Except, that's not really what happened is it?

"Our Privacy & Data Protection Office reviewed this issue, looking at the type of data involved, whether we could accurately identify the users to inform, whether there was any evidence of misuse, and whether there were any actions a developer or user could take in response. None of these thresholds were met in this instance."

So, before you think that this was the result of some wise process of deliberation; maybe somebody decided to investigate the bug fully, or maybe somebody decided not to start a panic before all the logs were analyzed, today's news stories revealed the truth:

"The company decided against informing the public because it would lead to “us coming into the spotlight alongside or even instead of Facebook despite having stayed under the radar throughout the Cambridge Analytica scandal,” according to an internal memo."


"The WSJ reports that the company chose not to report it because of fear of “immediate regulatory interest” that would lump Google in with Facebook,"

Google didn't tell people because it was trying to do the right thing; it withheld this info because it made them look bad, and the law at the time let them get away with it.


One day, someone will write the story of g+, and the morally corrosive impact it had on Google, and the unscrupulous executives who made the decision to hide the truth about the service, but for today, you should know that if this really were a moral philosophy class, Google failed.


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San Jose: 13Magnus
Total for Resistance this Anomaly = 201
Total for Enlightened this Anomaly = 656

E: 116
R: 119
[Source: you]

You're right that anomaly attendance should not overdetermine the odds of victory; but you are wrong that this is the problem for you here.


So now that San Diego, and the Cassandra Prime anomaly is done, I'm going to post this. It isn't anything other than my own opinion, but it seems common enough around the resistance that I know I'm not alone, even if it's not the majority view.

I don't care about anomalies much. Telling me that I should isn't going to change it, either. So many people joke about the resistance showing up only to go to the bar. So many others joke about smurf tears. It's all well and fine and good, joke all you like, I totally agree with you even.

Case and point: I showed up to San Diego with a single L8 XMP, a handful of ultrastrikes, and maybe 30 R8s and even less R7s. I didn't sign up for my team's organization or join the Google+ community, the Slack, or even tell the POCs that I was coming. I farmed about 70 XMPs last night, and wandered around the playbox using them for maybe half an hour before going to a nice place to enjoy some lobster bisque and raw oysters, in the air conditioning.

Why did I even come, then, if this is my attitude? Simple enough, I came to spend time with my friends and family who I haven't seen since the last anomaly. I didn't come to play. I came to enjoy the company of others. Simply put, I don't care who wins or loses because this is not a competition that I enjoy anymore. Niantic wants me to care, I want them to make anomalies enjoyable again. It's really just that simple. But until they do, if they ever do, I'm going to be going with a different goal: I'm going to play to have a good time, not play to win when playing isn't fun under the conditions of an anomaly.

Frankly, there's a pattern here. Enlightened win in Asia with a tremendous numbers advantage. Then the resistance storm Europe with their numbers advantage. Lastly, North America is won by the Enlightened again with a numbers advantage. No anomaly to my knowledge has ever been won by a faction that was outnumbered by more than 15% or so. So I've known going into it that my faction is probably going to lose for years. But I still showed up and still had fun trying, up until recently. What changed?

The servers keep getting worse. The numbers game only seems to matter more. When I see small numbers of players on pretty much every portal in the box, all with pre-farmed keys and remote recharge rooms, I can't even damage a portal without a team of 5 or so behind me to do it. And if the other team has a single person replacing shields? Now I need a team of 10+ if the portal is being recharged.

The short of it is that frankly I don't feel that strategy or tenacity or creativity matters in an anomaly effort any more. It just comes down to numbers, everywhere, on both sides. I would wager that with a significant numbers advantage, a group of non-novice players (regardless of faction) could be thrown into randomly assigned teams of 15, be provided a map of the playbox when the event begins, and still win over the other group who had a month to plan and organise beforehand.

The only fun thing for me at an anomaly is the social aspect, now. I enjoy the traveling, seeing friends from both factions there, chatting, the adventures, and what not. Losing has never been a thing I've cared about. Been there for more losses than wins over the years, I mean. Never bothered me. If it did why would I still show up? I play to have fun. Winning has always been secondary. What's it ever gotten me, after all? Storyline changes in my faction's favour? I couldn't care less about the storyline. To me, the storyline is so low on my radar that I don't pay any attention to it at all. If it didn't exist, I'd be fine with it. This game to me has always been about the community and friends I've been playing with. The people who I've met along the way, from both factions. And the gameplay itself has been fun at these events up until the last year or so.

Some people will just dismiss this as being tired of losing. Feel free, if you want. Doesn't change how I feel. Others will say that I should recruit more people. Valid point, if my goal is to win. Will not change anything about how little fun I have running around the playbox feeling like this game of intense planning and strategy in everything else, still is nothing more than a numbers game at the anomaly level (and only the anomaly level). All it will change is potentially the outcome of the anomaly itself - which again, I don't care about. Winning by the rules but not having fun doing so isn't winning to me.

Maybe some day Niantic will make anomalies themselves fun for me. Maybe they won't. Maybe Ingress Prime, with its SafetyNet check similar to PoGo will force me into outright retirement since my decision to unlock my device bootloader for the ability to back up my data means more to me than the game itself (I'm not rooted and am running stock Android just with an unlocked bootloader).

But until one of those things happen, I'll continue to come to anomaly after anomaly, socializing with my friends, and maybe lead a team or participate in random ways as I can be bothered. Or maybe I'll park it at the bar instead. Depends on how I feel, I guess.

Ball is in your court, +Niantic and +Ingress - do with it what you will.

(And just for clarification, I had a blast "playing" the way I did, and mostly just hanging out with friends.)
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Here's the deal:

If you are a conservative, you should be outraged that all these large corporations got a subsidy from the federal government in order to place their lines and towers everywhere for below market rates. Allowing them to dictate who can send or receive traffic based on their origin would be like if we let a construction company who built the interstate in your city dictate what model cars could drive on it or what brand of gas you could use.

If you're a liberal, you know the score: Large, powerful corporations are trying to hack the machinery of government to take control of the most open and most free tool for disseminating ideas in our species' history.

If you're a Nazi, fuck you.

Sorry, the last one just slipped in. :)

Serious, #netneutrality is important.
Too bad some worthless bleeping assholes sold us out to corporate interests and we'll lose net neutrality next month.
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An update on recent events.
It was recently brought to our attention that a third-party site has allegedly used data from Ingress without our consent. Extracting, scraping, or indexing our services or content is a violation of the Ingress Terms of Service. Niantic does not condone the use of websites or methods that have done so.

We are evaluating all options to protect our users, our game, and our rights and will take further action where appropriate. We are also reviewing the long-term plan for the Guardian medal.

Ambassadors and trusted reporters alleged to have been involved in the recent activity have either voluntarily stepped down or will be excused from their roles.

Ingress is defined by the passionate players who enable amazing experiences. We ask that you continue to foster relationships and make Ingress a welcoming community within and outside the game.

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The night to be at Autumn Lights is Tonight, Thursday 7-10pm. See you there!
Teams of Agents created living works of art built on The Tecthulhu Module, which allowed these art installations to integrate fully into the Ingress Portal Network. These installations reflected their current state through sound, light, color and more. See this module, live by attending Autumn Lights in Oakland, CA on October 19th - 21st. Learn more:

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If you recharge for an anomaly, you are helping our team in a big way. Your job cannot be done by a monkey, and we are grateful there is an opportunity for those not fortunate enough to attend anomalies to help their team.

Rechargers of the world, you are loved. :)
Niantic - Please remove Recharge Rooms for consideration from remote anomaly badges

Ok, as having been a POC for the recent Nashville anomaly and having had to deal with RRs, I bit my tongue for quite some time, but I'll voice my opinion here, and this is solely about RRs.

I have seen first-hand how RRs can make a huge difference. The shard we landed in Nashville earlier this year would not have happened without a RR. Having been boots on the ground at the target actively maintaining and defending the lane and link for probably the better part of 2 hours, I can attest to their value quite well. Those folks did not receive a badge for their participation. They knew that going in and should have accepted it. Participation in recharge room for your faction was it's own reward, as it should be.

There is no skill involved in Recharge Room; it comes down to showing up, distributing whatever keys were collected, then mashing the recharge button when you're told to, and stopping when you're told to stop. That's it. I could train monkeys to do that, potential TOS violations aside. But Dispatch/IO folks have typically have a higher level of commitment/involvement, and it takes a lot of skill and discipline to not fold under pressure. And just because you've dispatched for a BAF or two before by no means qualifies you for doing that for an anomaly, as it is a much more intense and stressful experience. So for those folks, I have no problem justifying a badge.

One of the biggest issues I had was with people popping up wanting to host a recharge room, which was fine, but the expectation from a few of these areas was "How are you going to get us keys?"; I'm sorry, but I do not view it as the host city's responsibility to "get you keys". Farm them, perhaps, but if you want to host a RR, you can figure out how to come get them from me. It felt like an entitlement; "We want to host a recharge room so we can all get badges, how are you going to get keys to us?" Fuck that.

These are a few of the big reasons why that any more I'm of the opinion that RR anomaly badges need to become a thing of the past. Not everyone is going to be able to get every badge, get over it. I'm aware that not everyone will be able to make it to an anomaly site in every anomaly series due to any number of reasons, and while I'm sympathetic, I don't view that as meaning i need to bend over backwards for you to make sure you get a badge just because you can't make it to the host city. Anomalies are held in specific cities, and if you want an anomaly badge, unless you fit very specific criteria for remote participation, such as Dispatch/IO, for instance, you need to participate on site in the host city, plain and simple. RRs simply don't fit that criteria IMO.

I know my viewpoint will not be shared by all, and I welcome discussion on it if you are inclined to comment on this post, but please keep it civil, or I will remove comments as I deem appropriate.

+John Hanke
+Andrew Krug

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One of the heroes of the Cold War; this man literally saved the world.

That our entire fate was held in one man's hands is why a massively nuclear world is terrifying -- we still need fewer missiles.
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I grew up on the Gulf Coast, and weathered a dozen hurricanes living there, up to and including Katrina. Every time, we were able to survive and eventually thrive because of the help of our neighbors, friends, and family.

Houston is already welcoming people back, but people there need that sort of support. These coins are 100% going to help those in need: and you can decide for yourself whether the folks in Houston are your neighbors, friends, or family -- or all of the above. :)

#houstonstrong #houstonrising
Recently, I was asked to pick a moment in Ingress that I realized the game had transcended just being a game and became something more important in life. For every agent this moment is deeply personal; some are funny, some sad, some daring but for the people of Houston that moment is now. With an anomaly on the horizon and planning underway the city was hit by Hurricane Harvey on August 25th. With the determination known to many Ingress agents the Houston communities have pulled together and not only continued working on the upcoming anomaly but have decided to design a symbolic challenge coin to benefit Harvey victims across the state. This showing of support to their city and state yet again demonstrates that Ingress is more than a game and our community of agents can do amazing things.

I encourage all of you to share the link to the coin with your communities globally. All proceeds of orders for the Hurricane Harvey relief coin will go to support agents on both factions affected; doing our small part to help this city and these agents get back on their feet. I have known this community for a short time while I have been helping them with their anomaly but I have never met a group of people with such determined hearts.

#HoustonStrong #morethanagame

+cletus melvin +Josh Haber +dorkland +Ingress

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“The Egg War”

It is a fact well understood that the lines we draw in fielding follow the paths of geography and civilization. Lanes which cut through mountains often follow the lines of tectonic plates; likewise the rivers and valleys which form the geopolitical boundaries of our cities. Less understood is that the lines of the truly great fields are lines through time as well as space; where adventures of the past define the fields of the future in a way that transcends the barriers of simple geography.


In February of 2013, California Enlightened fielders assembled the first truly ‘hard’ megafield ( composed of remote field anchors with no cellular signal and covering a considerable portion of the northern half of the state. The success of this field raised important questions for the fielding game.

Fields like this required networks of trusted contacts. Who could build the largest of these networks, with the right balance of flexibility and operational security? Blocker elimination had been ad hoc with glacial deltas in clearing. Who could turn this from a craft into project management? Most importantly: who, in the end, would win the arms race for the hardest anchors in the field game?


These questions lead the Bay Area’s platinum seer, @technophile, to take a trip by boat to the Farallon Islands [1]. A skilled photographer, his visit was by 400mm lens; the result was two portals on the island, including its historic lighthouse.

Surviving a harrowing journey through the portal appeals community, the Farallons were a tempting target for both field teams -- but with access seemingly only available from the air, it proved elusive as a field anchor for the last three years.


If the Farallons represented the acme of a difficult portal on the sea, one of the most prodigious mountaineers of the California Enlightened, agent @mercurio chose to apply the same logic to the heights. He summited California’s toughest peaks, including Mt. Whitney (the tallest mountain in the lower 48 states), but also took time to take a seer’s trip to the top of Mt. Russell. A year passed after his trip, and operatives at the NIA agreed that XM readings there indicated the presence of a portal.

With its appearance on the map, he and agent @denoche summited Russell again.

When I asked agent @denoche if he’d be willing to take the trip again, he stated it had tested the limits of his abilities. “I would only again if you told me it was critical.”

@mercurio was more taciturn in his description of the climb:

“Some puckering”

In the years since its capture, the portal remained green, but fielding from it remained an elusive goal. The taller and more easily accessible Mt. Whitney summit portal (less than a kilometer away as the crow flies) became a mainstay of California, Mexico, and Ecuadorian fielding.


Matters changed this summer when agent @petroholic approached me with an unprecedented opportunity. With deep ties and employment with wildlife programs in California, the wily Blackfish of Tracy had managed to secure a week-long excursion to the Farallons.

“How about a field?” he said.


I approached my friend and expected value consultant agent @chipsahoy, and asked if he’d be up for a hike into the Hoover wilderness. Buried there were portals that were one, two, or even three day hikes.They had been used before -- for the longest-standing megafield over the Bay Area.


When planning a field, there is a notion of terms in the equation that should be balanced. If you have two challenging anchors, picking a third, easier portal seems to be disharmonious. Easy lanes justify softer anchors, but what lanes might an agent on the Farallons permit?


I suggested Mt. Whitney (it has more portals and layers) and the Hoover wilderness as anchors to our field planning team, and was met with some skepticism.

“I don’t think it can be cleared”, doubted @petroholic.
“That’s an … interesting choice”, said someone who looked at the draw and thought I’d taken leave of my senses.
“This is an aggro lane”, said another seasoned veteran.
“That’s straight through San Francisco, and everybody will be out eclipse viewing in Oregon”, warned @katranrocks.
“That’s a terrifically poor lane”, advised Thrakazog, and then added “Sign me up.”

The field was roughly 150 distinct blocker pairs -- at least three times as many as considered sensible to cover this area. Never mind -- @petroholic’s first comment had given me a Kill Bill moment.

Anything is clearable… on a long enough timeline.

Could we clear this field in time?


Given the advance notice of the field, we were able to turn our attention to some difficult blockers in the area of the Eastern Sierras.

First was Scotty’s Castle (, a historic tourist destination in Death Valley which had been closed since the “Long Winter” of 2016 had resulted in a once in a century flood which rendered the castle uninhabitable. Closed to the public, local Resistance agents had gotten access through a volunteer program -- leaving the portals potentially blue until the planned re-opening in 2018.

Not to worry -- I knew a guy who knew a guy, and we got a private visit to the castle booked. Agents went on the tour, and were about to capture the portals… when our guide was called away because of a tour bus which had burned to the ground in another part of Death Valley. We wouldn’t have a chance to go back until a month after the Farallons trip.

Not to worry; within a day we were able to crowdfund a flight over the castle with desert hounds @denoche, @phonr, and @booga up in the air -- many passes and just a few Jarvis viruses later, the portals were clear.


For Mt. Whitney, I had the formidable @wellhungjury planning a summit the weekend before the Farallons trip. A veteran of ironmans and a survivor of the Badwater Basin ultraman (which takes participants from the lowest point in the lower 48 states to the highest) lined up. A near-perfect specimen of the California athlete, I judged odds of success as very high. Unfortunately, as he neared the summit, his hiking buddy got altitude sickness within 250 feet of the summit.

Choosing safety first, the portals remained blue.

Not to worry; we had another climber summiting on the Thursday of the Farallons trip. Access to camping on Mt. Whitney is the result of a lottery for permits; agent @racer42 was lined up to hit the peak.

The trip was flawless, and all the Whitney portals were returned to Enlightened control.

“Great”, I said, “That solves that problem.”

Mid-day Friday, a Resistance agent appeared at the top of Mt. Whitney. Our bad luck; the random number generators of our universes are fickle and not always kind.

Fortunately, when I had met @petroholic before his trip I had given him keys to Mt. Russell.

A rule of California fielding: always have another mountain.


When planning the field, another operator friend of mine mentioned a terrifying fact to me: “Hey, so you know the Farallons? It turns out there’s a Resistance agent who goes out there a few times every year.”

“But if that’s true”, I said, “why hasn’t he capped it?”.

As part of our due diligence, I asked a contact near this agent’s home if he’d seen him active.

“Seen him?”, said @subcmdrtau, on his way to Idaho for the eclipse, “Sure! I just met him in Reno on the way to Burning Man.”

I breathed a sigh of relief.

Already on the island, @petroholic mentioned, “Hey so they mentioned their networking guy is going to be coming out here for a few days -- and this guy mentioned Ingress just like me.”

“This is the opportunity of a lifetime”, said Petro, “So it’s ok if we don’t field.”

“Look”, I said, “this is a question about the sort of people we are. Who are we if we go to the Farallons and don’t field?”

I re-read the Wikipedia article on the sunk cost fallacy, and thought it was time to roll the dice.


Any field op is extremely sensitive to small things going wrong. I was explaining how there could be rare, black swan type events to some people clearing for us, and how any field op was really a gamble.

Our job as planners is to minimize risks.

Even with the harder blockers removed, this field was a terror. We had to shoot straight through the center of San Francisco and through the dense parts of Alameda, Oakland, San Mateo, and the far east bay. For that, we’d need an army of clearers.

Trickier than the city though was the countryside -- the big empty of California’s Central Valley. There we had some of our most dedicated and relentless fielders; but also the most empty terrain across which a blocker could be thrown at any time.

Most critical was the area near Fresno, which was guarded by Resistance agents with hair trigger instincts when it came to linking. Fortunately, there we caught a break; the other team had sewn the lane shut with a spray of links from a casino.

That portal was a bit of a gem; access required signing up for a hand of poker to get access to the wifi network to hit the portal. Agent @triplb described the situation to me, and then volunteered to try his hand. I asked how it had gone on his last visit, and he had pictures of him flashing green bills.

He sat playing hands of cards as we made a bet that our luck would hold out.

On the peninsula, veteran and first time clear teams tore a hole through Half Moon Bay. In San Francisco, SF point of contact agent @katranrocks rallied nearly a double dozen San Francisco agents to drill straight into the densest green links in the city. In the rest of the Central Valley, the rangers of Charlie-08 drove dusty roads and guarded remote towns to keep the lane open. Agents from Southern California had flown a plane and hiked the tallest mountain in the lower 48 to see this field done.

And on the Farallons, agent @petroholic got to close a field from a lighthouse.

It was, after all, California.


With less than an hour before checkpoint, we waited with bated breath: would this alleged Resistance player on the lighthouse strike? @Petroholic and the rest of the operator team stood ready, but the agent never materialized.

For now, our gamble had paid off -- literally for agent @triplb, who had tripled his winnings at the table.


With a double set of layers up, the next logical step was to add a layer from one of the portals on the way out of the Hoover wilderness -- with a lane barely 80m north of the last, this seemed like the obvious choice. As we watched the Resistance throw small blockers across this narrow patch of ground, we instead turned to the north, and went forward with our plan to field Sacramento.

With resources devoted to the original field, it took up to two hours for our clear teams to re-position on the new lane and get in position. Coming after checkpoint, less attention was paid to the lane, and the situation looked good.

Our next critical issue: dinner time.

After a long day of gruelling physical work, agent @petroholic was on a schedule to eat food on the Farallons, so had a defined time window for dinner. Our teams were in position, and we were left hanging as we wanted for him to get back in touch.

As we did, we watched a prominent Resistance fielder show up at a hike portal in northern California that had been cleared the day before. On low signal, our agents were able to recharge against her for a full ten minutes. Finally with no shields remaining, the portal was lost -- and the tension was palpable as the Resistance agent dropped one reso over a protracted period of minutes.

Would they link and close our lane?

The first mod down was a heat sink; they had come to hack for keys.

Another local operator warned us that this agent actually had a favorite portal to link from -- further back up the trail. Speaking with confidence, she warned us that the chance of a blocker was high. We made the call to throw our own counter-blocker; with other Resistance still trying to block the other layer, we gambled (again) that they would not see our lane and take some more drastic action.

Simultaneously, we awaited word from the Farallons. Had the internet failed? Power outage? Not-so-freak bird attack?

None of these things: Agent @petroholic was buried in deep fog as he walked to the portal, and had been exercising care on his ascent.

He chimed in at what seemed the last possible moment, and we cleared with immediacy and Sacramento was covered.


The portal submission and journey to the Farallons, the ascent of multiple 14,000 feet mountains, and the wilderness acumen to spend multiple days in the wilderness were the result of a fielding culture which prizes research, adventurous portals and recruiting the agents who are willing and able to seek them out.

Clearing one of the most torturous lanes in Bay Area fielding history was made possible by a community which believes in tight coordination for fields. Operators from all over the state helped out; One of San Francisco’s anomaly point of contacts lead an entire city to clear, while the other operated all day on the densest lane. Some agents camped overnight; others stood in the pitch dark and cold fog of an island. Wagers were placed, and adventures were had.

It was a new field in California.


Where to next?

The same place where we’ve always been going:

The hardest anchors, the unexpected lanes, and the most daring adventures.


If you liked this story and we sound like your sort of people, we invite you to join the Enlightened in San Francisco on December 2nd and we’ll finish the fight at the last anomaly of Q4.

#farallons #finishthefight #sf #enl #eggwar #sitreps



+Sarah New​​ +Kate Magary​​ +Paul Woodward​​ +Marc G​​ +Kevin Wojta​​ +Snow White​​ +Christy Kidd​​ +Jeremy G​​ +Darcy Bowen​​ +Bryant Durrell​​ +Pongo Lyn​​

+Andrew Krug​​
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