For a moment I was convinced that this week’s State of the Union had given us nothing of import. It was the same old racism. The same old lies about healthcare. The same old negging of North Korea. But I was wrong. Folks, the State of the Union has given us something truly remarkable: this picture of New Jersey Rep.…
The live-action Candy Crush game show debuts Sunday at 9PM Eastern on CBS. Along with guiding show contestants through the live-action casual puzzle game on the show, host Mario Lopez will also be appearing in each of the three Candy Crush Saga games for weekly TV tie-in events.
Just when we thought we were over the Candy Crush Saga frenzy, CBS, Lionsgate and King reveal plans to turn the hit mobile game into an hour-long, live-action TV game show.
5.9 billion, spent on a company that’s known for making a match-3 game. Wild, isn’t it? That’s more than Disney spent on Star Wars! How do you explain such a thing?
Just two days after Halloween, Activision’s spending a whole lot of money on candy—the publisher announced tonight that they’ve bought Candy Crush developer King for $5.9 billion. Yes, that’s BILLION.
It's the week of E3, so of course Vice is covering the video game industry's largest annual event in true Vice style: by writing about plastic cases that let you mold your very own 3D-printed dildos.
Vice featured a Candy Crush Saga-themed fashion shoot:
Dots, one of the best and most popular mobile games of 2013, is finally getting a sequel of sorts, creator Betaworks announced this morning. It's called—you guessed it—TwoDots.
Tokyo trendsetter Harutamu looks ready to set another fad: Turning your fingernails into ad space.
King, the controversial developers behind Candy Crush Saga, just finished its first day of trading on the New York Stock Exchange. It was the single worst first day's trading so far in 2014.
Remember the drama when the makers of Candy Crush Saga tried to trademark the word "candy?" And then they wanted to put a claim on "saga," too. Of course, trademarking a name isn't the same as owning it. Regardless, a new game shows you what it would be like to have everyday words become verboten someone else "owns"…
We all know Candy Crush Saga is addictive, but have you ever wondered why?
The company behind Candy Crush Saga has withdrawn their trademark application for 'Candy' in the United States, according to documents they filed with the U.S. Trademark Office yesterday.
Lately, Candy Crush Saga-makers King.com have been busy blocking trademark applications and going after people with the words "Candy" and even "Saga" in their game names. While they're doing that—technically, they say, simply to protect their brand from copycats—the game-making denizens of the Internet have been…
When Fox News' Shepard Smith started reporting on a giant-ass tablet, there really was no other way this was going to end — He was clearly gonna use that thing to play Candy Crush Saga.
Sad giant viking is sad.
Yesterday we learned that King.com, makers of the wildly popular game Candy Crush Saga, had submitted a trademark application for the word "Candy" that would block other game-makers from using it in their game titles. This has struck more than a few people as more than a bit ridiculous, and some people are responding…
The people who made Candy Crush think they now own the word Candy, at least when it comes to games and a bunch of merchandise. How adorable.