The studio behind the massively successful game World of Tanks walked back their controversial actions against one of their former community YouTubers today.
A prominent World of Tanks YouTuber who is a member of a promotional program for the game had to remove a critical video after developer Wargaming threatened a copyright strike against it.
Last week, Wargaming screwed up, and accidentally made some promises to World of Warships players they later failed to honour. When fans complained, they were given some of the stuff, but it’s taken until today for the company to truly make things right.
Wargaming has issued a statement in response to the Humble Bundle/World of Warships screw-up that left fans angry. You can see the statement in the updated story here.
Earlier this month, those helping test the upcoming World of Warships were offered a sweet deal: pay a few bucks for a Humble Bundle and they’d get some swag for the game, including one of its better ships. Loads of fans jumped on the chance. Ten days later, though, the deal has been altered.
World of Tanks: Xbox 360 Edition will release globally on Feb. 12 (a week from tomorrow.) The game is free-to-play for Xbox Live Gold subscribers. World of Tanks had been in an open beta on the console since December.
Turn on the notifications on the video (for once), choose a tank, and march through the various World of Tanks YouTube videos to reach Wargaming.net's shiny Christmas Tree and their presents.
There is no debate that Wargaming's online tank simulator World of Tanks is as realistic as it can be. It's relatively slow and tactical. But sometimes it gets a little too realistic and out of control, mostly when you land on other tanks. Tony Hawk and skaters would be proud of that huge 180.
At this year's E3 gaming expo, Wargaming.net showed off its latest PC title, World of Warships. The game's new trailer pissed off some gamers in Korea. Here's why.
Wargaming’s megahit multiplayer conflict simulator will be coming to Microsoft’s current-gen console in a version optimized for the Xbox 360. It’ll be a free download hitting this summer.
User accounts for World of Tanks, one of the biggest games in the world, have been comprised following what the game's publisher calls a "security incident".
Wargaming—the developer of mega-popular free-to-play online game World of Tanks—just announced that they'll be acquiring Gas Powered Games, the company responsible for Dungeon Siege and Supreme Commander.
It's 2013, and despite the winter chill, hope blossoms that this year will bring in a fresh and innovative crop of wargames. Like the flowers of the spring, those hopes will probably fade before the stale wind of yet another faux-historical clickfest, Hearts of Iron clone or dumbed-down mobile game.
I've always gotten the sense that a lot of men and women in the United States Armed Forces enjoy a good game of Call of Duty—the fast-paced first-person shooter is a good way to blow off steam.
Ever wanted to play an MMO where you are not a druid, or an elf, or a mage, but a TANK? Then World of Tanks is for you.