After 31 years hidden in the wake of one of the worst video game failures in history, thousands of E.T. and other Atari games were uncovered Saturday. The find ended the mystique of a great industry legend.
The world will find out Saturday if millions of game cartridges that Atari disappeared in 1983 after its E.T. title tanked are really in a New Mexico dump. CNET will be there to report.
Despite doubters, the first of what could be thousands or millions of buried E.T. game cartridges were discovered in the Alamogordo landfill where Atari buried them 31 years ago.
At SXSW, a team of filmmakers said they're ready to start shoveling garbage out of a New Mexico landfill in the hunt for millions of units of the buried treasure. Their film will document the whole tragic story.
The Japanese games firm could be on the way out, thanks to its lacklustre Wii U console and changing gaming habits, Atari's founder reckons.
Venture capitalist pioneers Tom Perkins and Don Valentine dish out details about running into Steve Jobs, their worst investments, and attending board meetings in hot tubs.
Part festival, part hackathon, part conference, part jobs fair, Campus Party runs from today to Saturday at London's O2.
Chancellor George Osborne wants the UK to lead the world when it comes to tech, and has set out how to make it happen.
Start clowning around. The interactive STEAM Carnival aims to reimagine the classic circus with high-tech games and digital art aimed at sparking kids' passion for creative science and engineering.
Net Minds says it can help authors take more control of their work, and Nolan Bushnell has already climbed aboard for his first book.