Zynga will participate in E3 for the first time. But instead of using the media-saturated event to showcase its titles, Zynga's there with another goal in mind: capturing the eye of some of the industry's best talent.
Here at E3, Take-Two announced a number of new mobile games, including a number built on Nickelodeon brands. The idea is to go wherever consumers are, and Take-Two doesn't care if they're on their smart-phones or consoles.
With the proliferation of low cost or free video games all over the Internet, how will Sony, the maker of Playstation, compete?
Jack Tretton, president & CEO of Sony Computer Entertainment America, chats with CNBC's Julia Boorstin about Sony's E3 game focus.
Take a look at some of Monday’s morning movers:
E3 is usually the videogame industry's big party of the year — a chance to celebrate its strengths and showcase the titles it expects to drive sales forward for the rest of the year. But as the game makers gather for this year's event, a cloud hangs over the soiree.
Take a look at some of Friday's midday movers:
Stocks faded in the final minutes of trading to close mixed Thursday, but the Dow still managed to snap a six-day losing streak. Still, investors continued to be cautious amid ongoing uncertainty in the euro zone and techs dragged following Cisco's disappointing outlook.
U.S. stock index futures advanced Thursday, following the weekly jobless claims report that came in slightly better than expected, but investors continued to worry over the ongoing euro zone debt crisis.
Take a look at some of Thursday's morning movers:
BlackBerry maker Research in Motion Ltd. says it has hired two new senior executives, including a marketing chief, as the company looks to regain market share lost to Apple's iPhone.
MasterCard is betting big on mobile payments replacing credit cards and is making moves to make sure it has solid footing in the mobile payment space.
Television used to be a fairly straightforward, one-way experience. Now technology is becoming more interactive and even making the viewer the remote.
The so-called Apple permabulls won't be able to see when the company goes from great to merely good.
The sell off of EMI records will have a huge imapct on artists, consumers, and music industry employees.
Many Japanese have a sense that their country has outgrown an economic template based on constructing commodity goods, but they disagree over what should replace it. The New York Times reports.
The problem with Sony's reorganization is it seems structured for yesterday's problems, not tomorrow's
Apple looks to be unstoppable. But investors need to look no further than the tech graveyard of once-dominant companies as a warning of just how far and how fast the giants can fall from grace.
Take a look at some of Tuesday’s morning movers:
CNBC's Jon Fortt has details on another round of layoffs in the tech sector and whether job cuts at Yahoo and Sony are signs of deeper problems at both companies; with Porter Bibb, MediaTech Capital Partners.