Reports are coming in from China that Zynga has shuttered its Beijing offices earlier on Wednesday.
The Xbox One will finally be heading into China later this year. Microsoft's home console, the first console officially announced for the Chinese market, will launch sometime this September.
Censorship is a pervasive issue all across the world, but nowhere is it more evident than it is in China. Here, media content falls under extreme scrutiny before it can be released to the public, and video games are no different.
The year is coming to an end, and lists seem to be the thing to do right now—so I'm jumping on the bandwagon.
Cartoonish graphics, simple and intuitive game play, free-to-play, Oh My Gods: Tower Defence has it all, and yet even though it's a grand game that's 100 percent free, it's not exactly a perfect ten.
Mobile games in China are huge — heck, they're huge everywhere in the world. However, China is probably the only place in the world where the number of players of mobile games will overtake the United States' whole population.
Avi Arad, the man who helped put many comic book heroes on the big screen, including Spider-Man, Blade, and Iron Man, is at it again. This time, he's set his sights on turning video game adaptations into Hollywood blockbusters, just the way comic book movies have become.
Recently, there have been more and more interesting online games coming out in China. With Monster Hunter Online and Call of Duty Online, there will be two top tier free-to-play games in the middle kingdom. While these games are only available in China, that doesn't mean enterprising players abroad can't play them.
When I first saw the Xbox Kinect, I was a GA (Game Advisor or peon) at GameStop,. I felt a sense of wonder and I thought, "This must be the future". This morning, when I saw the finally released Eedoo CT510, I felt the same sense of wonderment that I had when I first saw the Kinect—except it was soon followed by…
Chinese and Korean online MMO's are a dime a dozen, and Tecent and Webzen's latest MMO, The Continent of the Ninth, definitely feels stale.
Whenever I visit an internet cafe in China, be it Shanghai, Beijing or wherever, it always surprises me how many of the games available are MMO's or bad rip-offs of western games. Normally I would scroll past the Chinese fare and move onto something a little more domestic like Call of Duty or Ages of Empires, but …