Tomorrow Daily's Ashley Esqueda and Jeff Cannata head to Blizzcon 2015 to watch teams compete in four global tournaments in the gaming industry's rapidly expanding eSports division.
A carefully choreographed car-hacking proof of concept has the planet freaking out, Pixels reviews are coming out and they aren't very nice, eSports players are about to get drug tested and we find new love for the Ghostbusters reboot.
The Nanyang DOTA 2 Championships in Singapore almost fell at the first hurdle, but finished with a resounding roar.
The video game publisher has created a unit devoted to contests in which professional gamers face off against each other in front of spectators.
Video games are now watched online by hundreds of millions of people. We speak to one "shoutcaster" about his path from passionate fan to professional e-sport commentator for the online game League of Legends.
The company would love to see its upcoming computer game Halo 5: Guardians become a solid favorite among professional gamers. Toward that end, it's offering up the big bucks.
Competitive gameplay in video games has gone from niche to near-mainstream sport in just a decade.
After receiving criticism for its male-only e-sports championships, the International e-Sports Federation has opened those tournaments to all comers.
YouTube has launched a raft of new tools for video creators to lure them away from Kickstarter, Indiegogo and Twitch.
Joining the jetpacks corps, why people should stay quiet if they're going to abuse Autopilot in their Teslas, a robot movie star, eSports at Blizzcon 2015, and discussing "The Autobiography of James T. Kirk" with author David A. Goodman.