After a year and change as a PC exclusive, The Elder Scrolls Online is coming to consoles on June 9. Here’s some footage from the console beta showing us what exactly that looks like.
On March 17 the PC version of The Elder Scrolls Online ditches subscription fees and gains the subtitle "Tamriel Unlimited." What are we getting for free, and what does the change mean for existing players?
The Elder Scrolls Online recently did away with its six-month subscription option, a change that the MMO's developer and publisher have had very little to say about publicly so far. In the absence of any solid justification about its removal, fans are guessing this mean it's going free-to-play in the near future.
Last month, ZeniMax officially dropped the lawsuit hammer on Oculus, accusing the virtual reality company of "illegally misappropriating" their trade secrets in an extensive legal complaint.
Oculus, makers of the Oculus Rift VR headset, and ZeniMax, owners of studios like id and Bethesda, are heading to court. It is going to get messy.
The folks who publish Doom are suing the new employer of the man who helped create it.
Oculus and Zenimax are still going at it—this morning, the company behind Oculus Rift released a statement in response to Zenimax's claims last week that Doom co-creator John Carmack had stolen "technology and know-how" when he left Zenimax for Oculus last year.
Doom co-creator and all-around genius John Carmack left the company he helped found last year, and now the people he used to work for say he took their technology with him.
It's not exactly abnormal to see bugs in an Elder Scrolls game, but this one's special: an item-duplication bug has spread all throughout The Elder Scrolls Online, flooding the multiplayer RPG with illicitly-obtained items and gold.
Meet Rande. He's a level 5 Khajiit Nightblade named after my dead cat. He'll be my representative in the world of Tamriel as I spend the next several weeks playing The Elder Scrolls Online for review.
Welcome to the first weekly installment of the Saturday Morning Stream, which is just like Saturday morning cartoons, only with more cursing. Let's kick things off with a little romp through The Elder Scrolls Online.
It was a bit of a shock when John Carmack, who co-founded the company, left Doom creators id Software in November. Until now, we didn't really know why.
In 2012, Colorado resident Landis Edwards sued the folks behind The Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion over a bug that erased one of his game files. The bug, Edwards said, violated the marketing copy on the back of Oblivion's box, which promised "open-ended" gameplay with "unlimited possibilities."
Doom 4 is in trouble, and has been for quite some time now, according to multiple sources. Though publisher Bethesda tells Kotaku they still plan to release the highly-anticipated first-person shooter, Doom 4 has gone through at least one major reboot over the past few years, and sources say even today, five years…
If you've got any Dragonborn T-shirts, bumper stickers or other crap up on Cafe Press or Etsy, now might be the time to hold a clearance sale. ZeniMax Media just submitted a trademark application for that term, joining the recent filing it made for "Fus Ro Dah," presumably for the same purposes.
"Fus Roh Dah", the iconic shout from Skyrim that sends things flying across rooms like nobody's business, has become the most popular non-meme saying to come out of the game. So, naturally, its creators are looking to lock down their ownership of the slogan.
Tom's Guide is reporting that, based on word from an "industry source", Bethesda will very soon be giving the world its first look at an Elder Scrolls MMO.
ZeniMax Media, of course, owns American developers id Software (Doom) and Bethesda Softworks (The Elder Scrolls) as well as new Japanese studio, Tango Gameworks, with Shinji…