From EverybodyWiki Bios & Wiki

  • Comment: If this article is approved, I would recommend that we not include the name of the woman that was the victim to the death hoax. She's been through enough, and deleted her social media accounts. We have to assume that she wasn't "in" on the actions, and that she is a victim. You can understand the story and outing of the lie, without this piece of information. -- Zanimum (talk) 19:58, 19 April 2020 (UTC)
  • Comment: USA Today identifies this YouTube as 24 years old, as of 2018. It does not say his exact birth date. -- Zanimum (talk) 20:00, 19 April 2020 (UTC)
  • @Zanimum: The woman that was the victim to the death hoax is still with Jay (just see this) and the entire drama was most likely staged. Also added a reference to the birth date. Methalowiec (talk) 20:08, 19 April 2020 (UTC)
  • @Methalowiec: That odd! I have my doubts that will be approved by other editors as a "reliable source". The USA Today reference and 1994 (no May 1) probably is preferable. Ultimately, though, I'm not the one who will be making the call on this article. -- Zanimum (talk) 20:15, 19 April 2020 (UTC)

Personal information
BornMutahar Anas
1994 (age 27–28)
EducationHumber College
YouTube information
Years active2007–present
  • Commentary
  • comedy
  • Let's Play
  • vlog
  • technology
Subscribers1.72 million
Total views291 million
YouTube Silver Play Button 2.svg 100,000 subscribers 2013
YouTube Gold Play Button 2.svg 1,000,000 subscribers 2017
Updated 24 January 2020

Mutahar Anas (born 1994) is a Canadian YouTube host, streamer, and video editor[1] who is the owner and host of the YouTube channel SomeOrdinaryGamers.


Anas began posting videos to YouTube in 2007 at age 12 under the handle mutahar1.[2][3] His current channel, SomeOrdinaryGamers, was created on March 15, 2012. He started by uploading Let's Play videos of The Legend of Zelda: Ocarina of Time. Anas gained over 40,000 subscribers after only a year of making videos. He started streaming on Twitch in late 2013.

Anas continued to focus on gaming videos on his channel until August 2, 2015, when he started to focus on deep web and creepypasta videos. In the same year, he graduated from the Humber College.[4]

In early 2019, Anas began focusing on commentary videos.[5] In early 2020, he gained major coverage after exposing the fake death of Alexia Marano, the ex-girlfriend of controversial former YouTuber ImJayStation. Anas searched for reference to the accident; he called the Toronto and Ottawa Police Services for confirmation that Marano was not involved in any drunk driving car accident within the Canadian municipality.[6][7]

In April 2020, Anas gained traction after uploading a video involving how Valorant's anti-cheat engine could be a security risk to users.[8]

In July 2021, Anas gained major media attention after exposing a pump-and-dump cryptocurrency scam named "Save The Kids", which was ambassed by several FaZe Clan members.[9][10][11]


  1. Snider, Mike; Garcia-Roberts, Gus (December 7, 2018). "How much for a can of beans? Red Dead Online's virtual world grapples with real economic problems". USA TODAY. Retrieved January 24, 2020. She and the reporter could have robbed trains or hijacked stagecoaches during the hour they spent together online in "Red Dead Redemption 2," a video game set in a fictional but stunningly realistic version of 1890's America. Instead, the redhead – who is actually Mutahar Anas, a 24-year-old film editor and video game streamer playing from Toronto – harvested animal pelts and fished bluegill from a river, relatively mundane tasks considered the best way to make a decent living in a virtual world with a frustrating economic system. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  2. SomeOrdinaryGamers - Mutahar talks about his obscure first channel (w/ chat). Some Ordinary Clips. November 13, 2019. Retrieved January 24, 2020 – via YouTube.
  3. Anas, Mutahar (October 5, 2020). Google Really Screwed Me Over... SomeOrdinaryGamers. Retrieved May 1, 2021 – via YouTube.
  4. Anas, Mutahar. "Mutahar Anas". LinkedIn. Retrieved May 1, 2021. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  5. Brian, Greg (November 25, 2019). "Disney+ Users Reportedly Already Having Security Issues With the Streaming Platform". Showbiz Cheat Sheet. Retrieved January 24, 2020. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  6. Anas, Mutahar [@OrdinaryGamers] (January 23, 2020). "Jaystation is lying about his dead girlfriend. I've spent the entire night browsing and checking with police dept in Toronto and Ottawa. No police reports, no local news agencies and worst of all no family is confirming. I'm done with YouTube. I'm dumb for feeling sorry..." (Tweet). Retrieved July 18, 2021 – via Twitter.
  7. Frew, Cameron (January 24, 2020). "People Want YouTube To Ban JayStation After He Allegedly Faked His Girlfriend's Death". UNILAD. Retrieved April 19, 2020. Fellow YouTuber SomeOrdinaryGamers did some digging. After noticing some glaring plot-holes in JayStation’s story, he decided to try and find out once and for all if Alexia was dead. After some basic online sleuthing told him that she would have died somewhere along the Queen Elizabeth Way, running through and past Toronto, Mississauga and Etobicoke. The YouTuber contacted the relevant police authorities in those areas to ask if there were any reports of Alexia’s death – the resounding answer was no. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  8. Scharnagle, Jessica (April 14, 2020). "Valorant anti-cheat could be a serious security risk for players". Retrieved April 19, 2020. Popular gaming and tech YouTuber Mutahar Anas, who runs the YouTube channel SomeOrdinaryGamers, has released a video about how Valorant’s anti-cheat engine could be a security or privacy risk to consumers. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  9. McGuire, Keegan (July 12, 2021). "Why We're Worried About FaZe Kay And FaZe Jarvis' Relationship". SVG. Retrieved July 26, 2021. The controversy that started this whole mess arises from a supposed charity cryptocurrency that the brothers, along with other members of FaZe Clan, helped promote on social media. The crypto was called Save The Kids, and it supposedly contributed to humanitarian efforts to aid underprivileged children. However, things quickly got worse for everyone involved after the YouTube channel SomeOrdinaryGamers published an investigative video indicating that the charity was a sham and that FaZe Clan members had profited off their involvement with it. Simply put, it appeared as though these members had artificially raised the value of the cryptocurrency, only to quickly sell it off right before its value dropped. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  10. Binder, Matt (July 22, 2021). "Navigating the shady world of influencer cryptocurrency giveaway scams". Mashable. Retrieved July 26, 2021. In a video posted last week on his SomeOrdinaryGamers channel, Mutahar Anas dove into the blockchain to view transactions in order to track the movement of the altcoin from wallet to wallet. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  11. Kemp, Chadley (July 14, 2021). "SomeOrdinaryGamers exposes "actual truth" behind SaveTheKids scam". GINX Esports TV. Retrieved July 26, 2021. Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)

External links[edit]

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Others articles of the Topics Biography AND Canada : Sarah Burgoyne, Adam Miron, Tygamo, Nicola Ercolino, Clément Bérini, Janette Ewen, John "Johnny" Washbrook

Others articles of the Topic Biography : Junnie Cross, Michael Ninomiya, Hani Sarhan, Jameel Sayhood, Joanna Perry-Folino, Arun Bhatia, Nikola Lonchar

Others articles of the Topic Internet : Me Too (hashtag), Freedom of speech, ChilledChaos, Mapping (fandom),, VideoKen, IMDb

Others articles of the Topic Canada : Fun 100, Lucky Prophet, Clément Bérini, Canadian Bridge Federation, Coley (band), Deer Lake School, Puerto Rican Canadians

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