Investors still aren't sure if they'll hit the PLAY AGAIN button on video game stocks but they'll definitely be looking for winners and losers out of the E3 show. Here are our picks.» Read More
A one-on-one interview with Nintendo's global CEO Satoru Iwata on the lackluster performance of the Wii U and what the company plans to do to turn around sales and engagement.
Is Wargaming, the maker of free-to-play strategy games, surpassing Activision, Electronic Arts, Take-Two Interactive Software and Ubisoft?
In the videogame world, there is no bigger behemoth than "Call of Duty." Until now. Can the 10-year-old franchise hold its own against this year's other new releases?
Microsoft spent more than 90 minutes showcasing the Xbox One—but only one moment made the entire crowd gasp. The announcement of its price.
Sony unveiled its next generation console priced at $399 on Monday, undercutting its rival Xbox, which had been launched just a few hours earlier, by $100.
While video game sales have been unpredictable, the best seller rankings continue to be dominated by mega-hit franchises. See which titles are topping the charts.
As the annual Electronic Entertainment Expo (E3) kicks off Tuesday, focus is on new launches from big players, such as Microsoft's much-hyped Xbox One. CNBC speaks to Alan Bowman, Regional Vice President of Interactive Entertainment Business at Microsoft Asia Pacific.
The U.S. is the profit center of the video game sector. But if current trends continue, China may take that title.
As publishers and console makers in the video game industry gather in Los Angeles for E3, sector players are hoping for a lift ahead of the usual holiday push.
Although video game sales are down, select titles have managed to stand out, capturing players' imagination and cash. Plus, the one, big gaming catalyst on the horizon.
If your child's wish list is lacking in the educational department, there are a few standout high-tech toys to consider.
Shares of chipmaker Advanced Micro Devices rose by more than six percent Friday following an appearance on CNBC by its CEO.
A Google executive's reaction to the deal "could certainly be a little sour grapes," an analyst tells CNBC.