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On February 11, 2019, following a Twitter exchange with Zoë Quinn over a now-deleted article about Gamergate, Russ Pitts announced he would be taking a “voluntary leave of absence” from The Escapist.
The Escapist has hosted a number of ongoing video series and webcomics, most of which pertain to video games, although they have expanded to other aspects of geek culture. Zero Punctuation is a weekly video game review series created by Ben "Yahtzee" Croshaw.
In the show, Yahtzee plays an animated caricature of himself who doesn't stop speaking for any punctuation, hence the name of the series. The Big Picture is a general media discussion series hosted by Bob "Movie Bob" Chipman and is the first show to be revived since the website was acquired by Enthusiast Gaming.
Escape to the Movies is a film review series hosted by Chipman.
It was previously cancelled with Chipman's departure in 2015, and was revived in November 2018 alongside his film reviewer presence on
Gameumentary was founded in January 2017 by Nick Calandra and acquired by Escapist March Mayhem: Developer's Showdown (commonly referred to as March Mayhem or simply MM) is an annual event hosted by The Escapist to determine the most popular video game developer in the industry.
In May 2008, The Escapist won the Webby Award and 2008 People's Choice Award for Best Video-Game Related Website.
Within the next four years, The Escapist contracted several creators including Loading Ready Run, Miracle of Sound, and Bob "Movie Bob" Chipman, as well as helping launch Extra Credits as a rebrand of its creators' videos.
In 2010, The Escapist launched a membership service called the Publisher's Club which for a year removed advertisements from the site, conferred forum benefits and entry into special contests.
In 2018, Escapist Magazine launched Volume Two, a rehauled website in conjunction with its purchase by Enthusiast Gaming, who also own Destructoid.
The Escapist was conceived as a PDF-format magazine by Themis Media, whose president Alexander Macris had previously found success with its sister site War Cry Network.
During the dispute, a number of other contracted creators spoke out in support of Extra Credits, relaying similar stories of mistreatment by the management.