Don't-Miss Entertainment Stories
Veronica Mars made $2 million at the box office despite being available on home video, with videos delivered to its most devoted Kickstarter backers. So maybe home video and movie theaters can coexist?
Google looks beyond Android to make its gaming services more popular.
Instead of using Ultraviolet, backers can buy though iTunes or Amazon and get a full rebate.
Popcorn Time, the "Netflix for pirates," is back after the original team gave up on the project, presumably due to legal pressures.
The Google-Motorola marriage wasn't exactly a match made in Heaven, a new report suggests.
The Oculus Rift may soon have some more friends: The Stereoscopic 3D Gaming Alliance rebrands itself and expands its focus to include hot gaming technologies such as gesture control and virtual reality.
The studio releasing the fan-funded Veronica Mars movie is using the UltraViolet video locker service to distribute the film. That's going to frustrate a lot of the movie's backers.
Just days after launching, Popcorn Time shuts down for vaguely worded reasons.
Selling consoles like smartphones was a failed experiment.
Frog math, millionaires, and...The Last Guardian? This is all the gaming news that's fit to digitally archive, for the week of March 10.
Good news: Sega's developing a new entry in its classic Crazy Taxi franchise. Bad news: It's a not-so-great mobile game.
The PC geek's beloved video player, VLC, has finally landed on the modern side of Windows 8.
Music subscription services, iOS 7's increasingly customizable user interface options, how movies and TV are faring in the war on piracy, and Microsoft relents with changes to Windows 8.1.
Clear your schedule, and prepare to miss your bus stop a lot. The best mobile game in a long while is now on Android.
This week's roundup of new iOS add-ons includes more speakers, stands, and batteries than you can shake a stick at. And a Roar.