Call of Duty: Vanguard player gets 105 eliminations using Donkey Kong bongos

A Call of Duty: Vanguard player holds his shotgun

You may fancy yourself decent at Call of Duty: Vanguard, but are you good enough to snag over 100 eliminations using Donkey Bongos Bongos? Yeah, us neither. One person is, though, having achieved the feat during a recent stream.

Twitch streamer DeanoBeano is no stranger to the Call of Duty community. He can typically be seen playing the war game using different instruments as controllers – previously, he’s used a drum kit and a recorder. In his latest stream, though, he managed to muster 105 eliminations in one game, which is his total kills and assists. He also got six captures, if you’re curious.

The streamer accomplished the feat on the Das Haus map while playing the Blitz Pacing variation of Domination. Blitz modes typically feature heaps of players on small maps, so games are generally chaotic, and gunfights are never too far away from where you spawn in. Deano mainly spent the match running around with a bog-standard combat shotgun, though he does get the Attack Dogs killstreak, which certainly helps.

If you’d like to see the match for yourself, it starts around the two-hour mark.

You can find the best Call of Duty Vanguard guns here if you’re looking for something to help you net a 100-elimination game of your own. We’re afraid we can’t help with the bongo part, though.

Activision Blizzard is facing a lawsuit filed in July by the state of California (since expanded for QA and customer service contractors) alleging years of discrimination and harassment. Since then, CEO Bobby Kotick has called the company’s initial response “tone deaf”, employees have staged a walkout, Blizzard president J Allen Brack has left, and the ABK Workers Alliance has demanded change at the company. The lawsuit is ongoing; follow the latest developments here.

In September, an agency of the US federal government opened an investigation into Activision Blizzard’s response to sexual misconduct and discrimination complaints from its employees, as part of which Kotick has reportedly been subpoenaed. The company is also facing a separate unfair labour practice suit alleging “worker intimidation and union busting” filed by a workers’ union, also in September. In another, separate development, Activision Blizzard reached an agreement with the United States Equal Employment Opportunity Commission “to settle claims and to further strengthen policies and programs to prevent harassment and discrimination”. In a subsequent letter to employees, the company has announced an end to forced arbitration, a $250 million initiative to improve diversity, and a major pay cut for Kotick.

A new report published this November now alleges Bobby Kotick knew about and suppressed reports of sexual misconduct. Kotick has responded with an official statement saying the Wall Street Journal’s article “paints an inaccurate and misleading view of our company, of me personally, and my leadership.” In reply, Activision Blizzard’s board of directors declared it “remains confident” in Kotick’s leadership.

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