Kevin Tremain was a mutant captured and studied by the Mandarin. On a secret mission, the Six Pack attacked the secret base Tremain was held in. Tremain was mortally injured; Cable tried to save his life, first by using his telekinesis to keep Tremain's body together, and finally by giving him a blood transfusion. Although it seems he survived this trauma, Cable seemed to think Tremain had later died.
Years later, Tremain resurfaced as Post, the lowest of Onslaught's emissaries. Onslaught forced Gateway to teleport Cyclops, Storm, Iceman, and Wolverine to where Post could "test" them. The four managed to defeat Post and were transported back to the Mansion. Later, Post attacked Cable, who instantly recognized his identity as Tremain. Post defeated Cable and left him for the Hulk to finish off. Post was later charged with ensuring the Sentinels would launch, he battled X-Factor with them and succeeded protecting the Sentinels. He and his master Onslaught were eventually defeated by the heroes.
Paper was founded and launched in 1984 by editors Kim Hastreiter and David Hershkovits (with Lucy Sisman and Richard Weigand) as a black and white 16-page fold-out (production was done in the offices of The New York Times).
The magazine has since evolved into a monthly print and digital magazine. Articles, photos, interviews, and news can be found archived on their website.
Paper also has a large social media presence on Twitter, Tumblr, Facebook, Instagram, and Pinterest
"Break The Internet"
In November 2014, Kim Kardashian was the cover star of the “Break the Internet” issue. Ms. Kardashian was interviewed by Paper contributor Amanda Fortini for the spread “No Filter: An Afternoon with Kim Kardashian.” The photos for the issue were taken by Jean–Paul Goude. The shoot was a re-creation of Goude’s “Champagne Incident”, a series of photographs from his 1982 book Jungle Fever. The cover photo, as well as the rest, feature a fully nude Kim Kardashian.
Fear of Music received favourable reviews from critics. Praise centred on its unconventional rhythms and frontmanDavid Byrne's lyrical performances. The record is often considered one of the best Talking Heads releases. It has featured in several publications' lists of the best albums of all time. Britain's Channel 4 named the record at number76 in its 2005 countdown of The 100 Greatest Albums. In 2006 it was remastered and reissued with four bonus tracks.
The publication was established in 1972 under the name Commodities magazine. The name was changed to Futures in September 1983, and today it covers global industry trends, prominent people, trading technology, managed funds, fundamental and technical analysis.
It contains feature articles on the futures markets, with articles on industry issues, current market developments, trading techniques and strategies. Notable people interviewed by the magazine in 2014 were Jeff Sprecher (Futures' first "Person of the Year,"), Jim Rogers, and Senator Rand Paul.
The magazine started out under the name Commodities at a time when the futures market was expanding quickly, reaching tens of millions of contracts every year. The inaugural February/March issue, published in 1972, contained a note from executive editor and publisher Todd Lofton: