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Mitsubishi Pajero Final Edition Appears in Germany


Take a moment from the Indonesia International Motor Show (IIMS) 2018 which has been going on since the middle of last week, now a news emerged from Mitsubishi Germany, where they just introduced a Final Edition from Mitsubishi Pajero aka Mitsubishi Montero, but a no-frills' Sport 'in tow.

You know? Final Edition? Means Mitsubishi Pajero will be injected dead? True, Mitsubishi Pajero will be injected to death, but for the German market, therefore the Final Edition version appears in the country. Well, Mitsubishi Pajero Final Edition itself will end the 36-year journey of this car since first set foot on the streets of Germany.

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And as a Final variant, of course the Mitsubishi want to give more value in this car, and one of their steps is to make this car as a special edition and limited edition that there are only 1,000 units. Mitsubishi Pajero Final Edition itself will be available in two schemes, both the existing three-door 300 units and also the LWB version with 5 doors that there are 700 units.


The three-door and five-door versions are made differently by Mitsubishi, where the Mitsubishi Pajero 3-door version will look more macho and get matt black stainless steel front bar, then 4 mm aluminum front skid plate, headlamp washers, 18-inch alloy wheels stylish off road with special A / T 265/60 R18 tires, roof rail, heated front seats, cruise control and auto headlamp as well as auto wipers. Well, for the 5-door version will appear more sporty and stylish, and more suitable for use as an SUV for use in the city.


For the 5-door version itself will get a new 20-inch alloy wheels with two tone color scheme wrapped by 265/50 R20 tires, and still there are rear spoilers, electric sunroof, illuminated stainless steel front door sills, stainless steel rear door sills, leather seats, 7-inch touch screen for infotainment system and also support navigation system.



Well, for all variants, Mitsubishi Pajero FInal Edition will rely on engine DI200-DI Diesel Diesel powered 190 PS and 441 Nm torque. For the choice of transmission itself is limited to the option of 5 speed automatic, and this car will come with a 4WD-II Permanent 4WD System drive.


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Mitsubishi Pajero Final edition itself will be sold at 40,990 Euro for three-door variant and 52,990 Euro for the five-door variant.
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The Spurs Hit Pause on All of Your Pelicans-Warriors Preview Content

Manu Ginobili turned back the clock and helped fend off reigning champions’ sweep

John Glaser-USA TODAY Sports
San Antonio hid the brooms on Sunday, beating Golden State, 103-90, to bring the series to 3-1. Here are three things to note from the unlikely win:

Manu Adds One More Highlight to His Résumé

Nothing definitive has been said about Manu Ginobili’s future after this season, but his Game 4 performance would be a fitting grand finale in front of the San Antonio crowd if it plays out that way. There were a few Argentina jerseys in the stands at AT&T Center, and Ginobili had 16 points—i.e., far more than his single-digit averages from this and the previous three Spurs postseasons—to fend off the Warriors’ sweep bid. The 40-year-old also scored eight of San Antonio’s final 10 points, including this crucial bucket:



With Kawhi Leonard still not with the team, it’s hard to know what will become of the roster this summer. If Leonard is traded and the team is forced into a hard reset for the first time in decades, Manu would have less incentive to come back for a 17th season. But with Tim Duncan already retired and Gregg Popovich on leave from the team, it was good to see a member of the old guard still making an impact, even if it was only for old time’s sake.

A Not-So-Golden State
Nothing has come as easily as expected this season for the Warriors. So it’s only appropriate that a series that seemed headed for a sweep will be extended at least one more game.


Losing one playoff game on the road isn’t worth an overreaction, but it gets the side-eye when looking at what’s to come for Golden State past the first round. The Warriors were held to 90 points; Kevin Durant and Klay Thompson together usually average half that. A Golden State team that has skewed bigger this series, with JaVale McGee starting at center and Andre Iguodala playing “point guard,” also allowed the Spurs to shoot 53.6 percent from 3.

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Perhaps Golden State should be relieved this wasn’t a sweep. The pregame clips of Steph Curry jogging and posting up in the corner are great content, but Steve Kerr tempered expectations on Sunday when he said that Curry was “not going to play anytime soon.” So while another loss wouldn’t be great for their healthy players, the longer the Warriors can delay a series against the Pelicans, the better for Curry’s return prospects.

Coaching Tryouts


For the second straight game, the Spurs were without Popovich, who is on leave after the death of his wife, Erin. In his place again on Sunday was assistant Ettore Messina, who has slowly picked up steam as a possible head coach outside of San Antonio as the playoffs have gone on. ESPN reported earlier in the day that Messina, a veteran of the overseas game who has been by Popovich’s side since 2014, was scheduled to meet with the Hornets later in the week about their coaching vacancy. Charlotte is also looking at Ime Udoka, another San Antonio assistant, per ESPN.

Getting a playoff win against the championship favorites is not a bad first impression.


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‘Westworld’ Season 2 Premiere: Freedom’s Just Another Word

Season 2, Episode 1: “Journey Into Night”

Mike Nichols’s “The Graduate” ends with one of cinema’s most famously ambiguous final shots. After successfully stopping his ex-girlfriend Elaine (Katherine Ross) from marrying some square that met with her parents’ approval, the film’s hero, Benjamin (Dustin Hoffman), whisks her away from the chapel and onto a crowded bus. They take a seat the back of the bus, exhausted and elated, but after a pause, the same thought appears to hit them simultaneously: “Now what?” Where will this metaphor-on-wheels take them? Do they even have a viable future together? Nichols captures the very first moment they’ve considered those questions. Then he ends the movie.


Ed Harris in “Westworld.”CreditJohn P. Johnson/HBO

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That shot came to mind watching Dolores and Teddy (Evan Rachel Wood and James Marsden) stand together, alone, against a picture-postcard Western backdrop in “Journey Into Night,” the mostly gripping return of “Westworld” after a 17-month hiatus. The shot recalls their old loops at the park, when their daily routine included a pleasant respite from the guests’ unsavory attention in Sweetwater, complete with lacquered promises about how they’ll truly be together one day.

Now that day has come. The hosts, led by Dolores, have engaged in a violent revolt against their human oppressors, and they finally have a taste of what real “freedom” is like. (Let’s keep the scare-quotes around “freedom” for now, because it’s not clear that the hosts are ever truly liberated from their loops. Nor is it clear for any of us, for that matter.) In the past, they only fantasized about getting to this point together, and that fantasy was programmed into them like Minesweeper in an old PC.

In the immediate aftermath of the gala melee, which commenced with shooting her co-creator, Dr.
Robert Ford (Anthony Hopkins), Dolores has been hellbent on stalking the partygoers and administering a form of Western justice. Where before it was always Teddy who promised a grand romantic destiny in their loops, now it’s Dolores who fully commands their relationship, reassuring him that she “knows how this story ends” and that it ends with the two of them together.

Yet Dolores isn’t Dolores anymore. And Teddy isn’t Teddy. And Westworld isn’t Westworld. The world has opened up for them, but they haven’t yet defined themselves individually, let alone together. The gala was like a baptism in blood. They’ve all been born again.
And so, in effect, has “Westworld.” In the first season, the loops had as much of a stabilizing presence for viewers as they had for the hosts, guests and engineers at the park. Even when “the reveries” were causing hosts to deviate from their routines, we at least had those routines as a point of comparison, like the control group in an experiment.


Now that Dolores, Maeve and the others are busting out into the open, the possibilities are exciting for them and for the show, but everyone has to live with uncertainty, too. Dolores expresses herself with tremendous confidence (“I have one last role to play: myself”), but even she contains a continuum of competing influences, with the optimistic Sweetwater prairie gal on one end and the mass-murdering “Wyatt” on the other. There’s a path as wide as Monument Valley between those two poles, but there’s no telling where, precisely, Dolores will ultimately walk.

For now, she’s freaking Teddy out a bit. “We’ve ridden 10 miles and all we’ve seen is blood, Dolores,” he tells her. “Is this what you want?” Given what humans have done to Dolores and the other hosts for decades in the park, she could make a sound argument that retribution is the appropriate response. But really, the fact that such moral considerations are even in play among the hosts signifies a departure from Season 1.

Until now, the hosts have been subjected to the programming of human keepers and the whims of human guests, so any action they’ve taken outside of their loops could be considered a defensible part and consequence of their awakening. Now that they’re awake, they’re going to carry the weight of consequential decisions, on consciences that are still works in progress. In the opening scene, Bernard (Jeffrey Wright) tells Dolores she frightens him. That’s the sound of Season 2 clearing its throat.

There are indicators, however, that the revolution will be short-lived. Delos appears to have some experience in corporate catastrophe: The funniest line of the episode has one company man calling it “the single biggest loss of life on a Delos property,” suggesting that such massacres are part of doing business. Delos has dispatched its own mercenary army to quell the uprising, and it appears to have contingency plans in place for securing their valuable intellectual property in the event that something like this happens. It’s worth keeping in mind that Delos’s endgame for the hosts has nothing to do with theme parks, so this situation could be less devastating to the company’s plans than it seems.

For a show as orderly and worked-out as “Westworld,” the “Now what?” feeling that pervades the Season 2 premiere feels invigorating, as if the show itself had wriggled free of its own narrative patterns. Dolores doesn’t know what the role of “herself” really is at this point, and Maeve (Thandie Newton), fiendishly clever and deadly as she is, has lost herself in a quest to find a “daughter” who is real only to her. The hosts have the capacity to learn quickly, but there’s so much they don’t know about their own world, much less the wider world that exists beyond Westworld’s borders. They may find new limits in place of the old ones.

Paranoid Androids:

• Maeve and Lee Sizemore (Simon Quarterman) are an inspired pairing. Lee’s dim, underhanded bargaining recalls the bearded Nakatomi executive who tries to negotiate with the hostage-takers in “Die Hard.” At the same time, Maeve seems to appreciate Lee’s predictable absence of courage and nobility. After he tries to give her up with nod, she’s neither surprised nor particularly angry about it. Like the scorpion, it’s in his nature.

• Bernard spent the entirety of one timeline attached to Delos reps, gathering information. (Once again, we’re on two timelines, but the relationship between them is different — one during and one apparently after the better part of the uprising.) He’s not the most exciting character on “Westworld,” but his actions behind the scenes were hugely consequential in the first season, as evidenced by the final shot here. He’s already starting to get a better sense of the larger picture than the other hosts have.

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• The older William, better known as the Man in Black (Ed Harris), looks absolutely delighted by the mayhem that has erupted at the park. After spending decades digging for something real in an artificial environment, he’s now experiencing real danger and real lead in his arm. Westworld has finally come alive for him.

• “I killed myself multiple times to get this level of security clearance. Multiple times.” The hosts may be outmanned, but they’re resilient.

• The discovery of a Bengal tiger on Westworld territory hints at more worlds to come. Michael Crichton’s original “Westworld” included glimpses into Medievalworld and Romanworld, where the same virus that altered host behavior in Westworld had spread to the other two, leaving mass casualties in all three places. It remains to be seen how far this android infection has reached.


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