Toca Football Expands into Midwest With Acquisition of Total Sports

Toca Football Expands into Midwest With Acquisition of Total Sports

By Kevin Hitt

Pro sports leagues such as the NBA and NFL have charitable foundations that help those in need, and esports does it too. Tthe US Armed Forces, along with the United Kingdom’s military esports teams, will team up with popular streamers to compete in Activision Blizzard’s game Call from Duty: Warzone on help raise the profile of veterans seeking employment after serving. The CODE Bake Takes place today in Raleigh, NC, in conjunction with the Call of Duty League’s first major of the season, which runs until Sunday by the Raleigh Convention Center.

Now in its third year, The CODE Bowl (who took a year off in 2021 due to COVID-19) The United States Space Force will defend the title it won in 2020 in aa unusual wayby sending the CODE Bowl trophy into space. The endowment, along with Activision Blizzard and the Space Force, sent the trophy into low-earth orbit with a message to the trophy: “Come get it.” Although there is a clear chance, another branch of the two countries armed forces could win this year’s competition, and taking the trophy away from the Space Force could be challenging.

The Call of Duty Endowment is a nonprofit organization that has helped more than 100,000 veterans into better employment opportunities. The Endowment’s have created an estimated $5.6 billion in economic value for American and British veterans. So far, Activision Blizzard has donated more than $40 million to the organization.

“Anyone can win, even though the Army and Navy have full-time teams. In the last CODE Bowl, Space Force won,” said Dan Goldenberg, a retired Navy Captain and executive director of the Call of Duty Endowment. “And for Space Force, I don’t know the real story, but it was probably like, ‘Hey, do any of you guys in the office play Call of Duty?’ They had very passionate and talented players.”

And while the competition is something designed to be fun and boost morale, more important, the C.oh.D.E. Bowl exists to bring awareness to how veterans often struggle to find a good jobs after their service. One area that seems to have veterans expertise in but is excluded in certain ways is health approxre.

ThThe COVID-19 pandemic has stretched the capacity of the US health care system to its limits there were people willing to help but couldn’t. The Call of Duty Endowment estimates that there are tens of thousands of veterans with extensive medical training who simply cannot find work because of “bureaucratic red tape” anda lack of clear regulations, and poorly communicated standards.”

I remember in the middle of pandemic, I had a guy who is [had] three combat tours as a combat medic wash drive an Uber, and I’m like, manwhat are you doing? He told me, he would love working in healthcare, but nnobody in California recognizes my credentials, Goldberg said.

The Call of Duty Endowmentthrough the efforts like the CODE Bowl, was successful in streamlining his services while finding jobs for veterans.

“Ohur average cost to place from vet a job was $547, which is one-tenth the cost of the federal government efforts,” Goldenberg said. “Ohur beneficiaries place veterans in, to be honest, higher quality work with a higher average starting salary. The Aaverage salary is over $64,000, which in the Ssouthern California area may not be a lot, but nationally it’s pretty good.”

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