Tom Clancy’s Ghost Recon Breakpoint
Trailer, Gameplay, & Screenshots
About this game
Developer: Ubisoft Paris
Content Rating: Mature
Become a Ghost, an Elite US Special Operations soldier, as you fight to survive against your brothers who have turned against you. Put yourself in the shoes of a Spec Ops soldier stranded behind enemy lines as you explore the massive open world. Create your own playstyle with a huge variety of classes, weapons, and equipment. Maintain all of your progress and rewards however you play, from solo to co-op or even PvP. The Sentinel Corp. Pack includes a Valor assault rifle, a Sentinel Mk.2 Assault set (helmet, vest, pants), and a Hammer Mk.2 digital vehicle. Want more? Upgrade to the Gold Edition, which includes the Year 1 Pass and three-day early access to the game.
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Gamer Reviews1516 Reviews
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Critic Reviews37 Reviews
Ghost Recon Breakpoint gets in its own way far too often. The intriguing plot becomes an afterthought thanks to lame cutscenes, exploring the gorgeous island of Aurora loses its luster due to the tired Ubisoft open-world formula and the pay-to-win mechanics blatantly cater to anyone who’s sick of taking on destructive drones. You’ll experience moments within this military shooter that inspire a little bit of confidence. But those fleeting moments of fun quickly dissipate as the game’s unfinished feel and lack of polish spring up far too often.
The world seemed beautiful, the switch to a loot and gear system appealed to me in theory, and as a Latinx person, it wasn’t turning an entire group of people into drug lords. Breakpoint has so much to do and so much to see, but the sheen of endless possibility quickly wore off after I realized that “endless possibility” mostly meant “go here, shoot people, run away”. Though there is enough to like and keep me around for a bit longer, at least until the raid releases, I don’t know how many more uninspired missions I can complete.
In a way, Ghost Recon: Breakpoint is like listening to rock, jazz, and reggae, only you’re doing all these things at the same time, none of the albums are that good to begin with, and the end result is a confusing cacophony of noise that is far less than the sum of its parts. You’d be better off participating in a more focused experience.