Hot on the heels of the RGB toaster, Razer's back with its new "Mental Performance Drink." It's definitely not an energy drink, but we mixed it with one just to see what would happen.
We got our first hands-on time with Halo Reach running on a PC at E3 2019, and came away pleased with 343i's PC port as it stands so far—though obviously the real test will come when it's out in the wild.
Bethesda's fifth E3 event showcased the publisher's strong shooting roots, with Doom Eternal, Wolfenstein Youngblood, Fallout 76, Rage 2, and even the revival of Commander Keen.
Microsoft came to E3 2019 ready to game, unveiling several blockbuster titles ranging from Halo to Cyberpunk 2077 to Elden Ring, a From Software/George R. R. Martin mash-up.
Microsoft teased its next-gen 'Project Scarlett' console at Xbox's E3 2019 showcase, and it looks powerful. Here's what you need to know.
Microsoft's Xbox Game Pass for PC is cheaper than we expected, and the lineup is very long and surprisingly strong—especially if you love indie games.
At EA Play 2019, the publisher revealed RustHeart, Lost in Random, and new releases from Hazelight and Velan.
After two Jedi: Fallen Order demos, one public and one behind-closed-doors, our thoughts boil down to "It looks okay."
These are the games we expect to see at E3 2019—and some more that we hope to see.
Bungie and Activision are finalizing their divorce later this year, as Destiny 2 and its new Shadowkeep expansion abandon Battle.net for Steam.
E3 starts early with Google's Stadia event, with announcements of Baldur's Gate III and a new Destiny 2 expansion, plus our first details on the convoluted Stadia Pro/Stadia Base pricing split and the early-access Founder's Edition.
Google's Stadia reveal kicked off with the long-awaited announcement of Baldur's Gate III, and get this: It's being made by Larian Studios.
Plus Call of Duty ditches Zombies for 2019, our first footage of Halo Reach on PC, and GOG gives away copies of Obduction. This is gaming news for May 27 to 31.
"As the creators of Windows, we have a unique responsibility to ensure we’re investing in experiences that benefit players everywhere," says Microsoft's Phil Spencer.
It's dubbed "Xbox Game Pass for PC," a name almost as bad as Games for Windows Live, but with support from Bethesda, Paradox, Sega, and Deep Silver, it could be a great value for PC gamers.