Those of you with a long memory will recall that Australia’s video game classification systems hasn’t precisely always been without controversy.
Chinese authorities are reviewing a decade-long ban on game consoles and considering the possibility of opening up the country’s video game hardware market, a government source told China Daily.read more
One of the world’s biggest games festivals will have its first offshoot outside the United States in Melbourne next year.
Gaming sure is a great hobby, but it sure gets expensive. Quickly.
Pre-ordering Medal of Honor: Warfighter on Origin will gain buyers access to the Battlefield 4 beta, according to an advertisement on EA’s digital distribution service. [UPDATE: Since press time, EA has removed this listing] This is interesting considering EA and DICE have yet to make a Battlefield 4 announcement of any kind, and because Battlefield 3 downloadable content will continue until March 2013.
Julie Uhrman isn’t asking the world for a million bucks. No, she’s asking for just under it to produce a new $99 Android-based video game console called Ouya (“ooh-yuh”) that will challenge the way Sony, Microsoft and Nintendo have been bringing games to you on your television for years.
After a hard-fought campaign lasting several years, Australia’s video game industry and community has achieved a major victory with the passing last night of landmark legislation which will introduce a new R18+ classification for video games in Australia.