On Tuesday, March 15, just a few days after Diablo II got its first patch since 2011, Warcraft III will get its first patch since 2011. Blizzard’s classic games group is kicking all sorts of ancient ass these days.
So you want a fourth Warcraft RTS? Join the club. And although Blizzard doesn't seem to plan on making Warcraft IV any time soon, it just got way easier for some enterprising fan to do it themselves.
WarCraft: Armies Of Azeroth is a StarCraft II mod that's looking to essentially remake Blizzard's classic Warcraft III. Which doesn't really need remaking (WARCRAFT II KINDA DOES), but hey, nicer visuals are always welcome.
Modding League of Legends characters back into WarCraft III? Cokemonkey proves that even after more than 10 years, the WarCraft III World Editor, grandfather of all MOBA games, is still great, and has absolutely no trouble handling League champions—in particular, Orianna, The Lady of Clockwork.
It could be a complete fabrication. Or it could be a true story. Regardless, a love story is making the rounds online in China. It's not just any love story. It deals with addiction, DotA, and one decisive match.
Gabe Newell has a problem.
Multiplayer, action role-playing game Heroes of Newerth is now free-to-play, with developer reorganizing the Warcraft III Defense of the Ancients inspired game to include three types of accounts, developer S2 Games tells Kotaku.
Defence of the Ancients Allstars was a Warcraft III mod. Now, Valve is trying to trademark the name. That doesn't sit very well with Blizzard, the developers of Warcraft III.
A Canadian high schooler playing Warcraft III gloated a little too much over a recent victory, and his opponents found that so unsporting they decided to do something even more unsporting: track him down at lunch and beat his ass.
Blizzard, the company behind the Warcraft and Diablo franchises, does not screw around when it swings the banhammer, booting 320,000 online accounts tonight from some of its most popular games.
Warcraft III, a PC (and Mac!) game released almost eight years ago, just got a couple of new, official patches. Now that's some post-release support.
World of Warcraft was launched five years ago today, and Kotaku is celebrating all week long, starting with a look at the Warcraft franchise's fifteen-year history with key members of Blizzard's development team.
What started as a modification of Warcraft III by a group of fans has turned into an ambitious free-to-play PC strategy title packed with a surprising amount of tactics in an easy to pick-up-and-play package.
Valve has made a hire that should perk up the ears of the Warcraft III mod community, as "IceFrog," the current developer of ultra popular Defense of the Ancients Allstars, has found gainful employment at the house of Half-Life.
Riot Games announces today that its upcoming Warcraft III mod turned full game League of Legends will be free-to-play, with a premium retail edition available for those that would rather pay.
Professional gaming is big in Korea. How big? Over four hundred thousand smackeroos big. Player Jae Ho 'Moon' Jang has signed a contract for US$473,037 to play WarCraft III.
Korean gamers don't just love playing, but watching others play games, too! Korean network MBC Game has been broadcasting real-time-strategy game StarCraft matches for year. So broadcasting RTS Halo Wars makes sense.
What do you get when you take one of the world's most popular player-made Warcraft III mods and break it out into its own game? League of Legends: Clash of Fates.