One issue with the current gear grind in The Division 2 is that finding new loot becomes less exciting the more you play; after all, the chance of finding the perfect item with ideal attributes and talents is so slim. Hinch late last month. Like starting from scratch Image credit: Ubisoft If, like me, you reached World Tier 5 and Gear Score in The Division 2 before dropping off to play something else — there's only so long I can engage with a monotonous grind for slightly better stats — then Warlords of New York is like a cheeky new game plus mode. I know I'll be grinding out the game once again when March 3 hits, but how long it'll keep me hooked for remains to be seen. That's where a lot of the advances in the story happened. The specifics are yet to be disclosed, but the tier system is being redeveloped, and there's four brand new skills being introduced to spice up combat even further. Still, it's good to be back in NYC, and I can't wait to explore the city further once I can get my hands on the other areas. Each season will last for three months and have a "mini campaign with a narrative hook". This also means that you'll have to slowly acquire your ideal build again, but the rework means there's a strong chance you'll have to opt for something entirely new. Post was not sent - check your email addresses! Name required. If you enjoyed the base game and want more of that replayable content with collectibles to find and a maze of streets to explore, Warlords of New York is a no-brainer. Those of you who played the first game will no doubt remember the first ever rogue Agent, Aaron Keener. Keener isn't the only familiar face though — Faye Lau and Roy Benitez both return to aid you in your mission. Like other live-service games, The Division 2 is embracing a seasonal structure in an attempt to keep players engaged and active for the foreseeable future. To block out what will be a steady flow of dissuasive noise. The Strategist is designed to surface the most useful, expert recommendations for things to buy across the vast e-commerce landscape. The opposite is true of the New Haven palette, where everything is the same shape but you have to perceive differences in color.