To help put the show to rest, WIRED gathered our biggest Thrones fans—writers Emily Dreyfuss, Emma Grey Ellis, and Peter Rubin, and editors Brian Barrett and Angela Watercutter—one last time to talk about everything that happened in the series finale, and what it all means now that it's over.
To that end, WIRED gathered some in-house Thrones enthusiasts—writers Emily Dreyfuss, Emma Grey Ellis, and Peter Rubin, and editors Angela Watercutter, Jason Kehe, and Andrea Valdez—to talk about what they need from this final episode, and what questions they need answered, in order to feel satisfied with the show's ultimate conclusion.
Our guest this week, Nathan Proctor, is the national director of the Right to Repair Campaign for US PIRG. Also this week, Peter Rubin tells us about what to expect from the new PlayStation console Sony plans to release next year, and we discuss the problems with early review units of the Samsung Galaxy Fold smartphone.
It’s why we’re sitting here, secreted away in a conference room at Sony’s headquarters in Foster City, California, where Cerny is finally detailing the inner workings of the as-yet-unnamed console that will replace the PS4.Senior correspondent Peter Rubin covers culture and technology for WIRED.If history is any guide, it will eventually be dubbed the PlayStation 5.
And while several Netflix and Amazon entries are included, the most notable entries come from a service that’s never before been a contender: Hulu.Related StoriesBrian RafteryStreaming Tightens Its Grip on the Golden GlobesPeter RubinIt's the Emmys That Need a 'Popular Award,' Not the OscarsAngela WatercutterGuillermo del Toro's Pinocchio Isn't for Kids—It's for OscarsThe 11-year-old service has two films in the running for Best Documentary Feature: Bing Liu’s youth-in-crisis skateboarding tale Minding the Gap and Stephen Maing’s Crime + Punishment, about corruption within the New York Police Department.