Whether you're a titan of industry, a maverick social revolutionary or just a space Marine about to die, if you're a video game character in a modern action title, there's a good chance that at some point you sat down to dictate your innermost thoughts to a machine. Then you set the tape down somewhere, walked off and forgot about it.
Some experimenting with the way "Fable III" treats wives, children and family creates a soap opera
A common thread between the worlds of "Dead Rising" and 20-year-old TV show "Quantum Leap" has me wondering when gaming will get its "If on a Winter's Night a Traveler."
The $5, downloadable "Case Zero" prequel gives gamers a taste of what's to come when "Dead Rising 2" releases Sept. 28, but deviates from the traditional "demo" formula in a refreshing, inventive way.
The new deal to bring HBO content to the PlayStation 3 misses the mark.
The story-driven survival horror game "Alan Wake" includes a feature that should be standard on story-driven games.
In which I confess my dirty little "Final Fantasy XIII" secret, and lament the game's dramatic difficulty spike for its end boss.
The arrival of MLB.TV, which lets users watch out-of-market baseball games live, on the PlayStation 3 further establishes that my decision to cut the cord on my cable provider was a good one. When are other sports leagues, TV networks and other content providers going to get in line?
While the rationale of those behind California's violent games law can come across to video gamers as out-of-touch nannyism, the games industry is also guilty of being unreasonable.
Ubisoft is the first major game publisher to ditch paper manuals for its console titles. Expect others to follow suit.