It's either a weird spy joke or a[nother] very disturbing encroachment on smartphone users' privacy.
You'd never want to actually golf in a desert, but Justin Smith's Desert Golfing is one of my most important game experiences of 2014.
I've received some death threats—and some stalkers, no less obnoxious for their sophomoric tactics—because I have consistently asserted that games are for everyone.
This story has everything: prankster whistleblowers, three-on-three basketball, scandals, and a peek into basketball's weirdest melodrama.
The upcoming title from Simogo is a "challenge-free experience in which you explore a nonlinear story through words, music, sounds, and illustrations.” Sounds sort of like a jumbled-up book.
Taking a look at a recent Wikipedia edit made by an employee of the Canadian Department of National Defense to an article about mass surveillance in the US.
'Desert Golfing' is a nihilistic rendition of simple mobile games like 'Angry Birds.'
In this week's sux o'clock news: New Zealand's undefeated soccer team, flaming jandals, and the country's shittiest criminal.
Ten years is basically a billion years in video games. In 1992, when Mortal Kombat came out on arcades, crowds would gather in the belief that they were seeing a duel from some far-flung nation—like China—where the natives were born with four arms and...