Three employees of the Korean Esports Association (KeSPA), including a former assistant to chief executive Jun Byung-hun, have been arrested on suspicion of bribe-taking and money-laundering, according to Seoul-Yonhap News. KeSPA, an organization formed by the South Korean government in 2000, oversees the country’s…
While neither console version of Lego Worlds has been performing particularly well since the game’s launch, Xbox One players have been dealing with a particularly nasty bug that’s been irreparably damaging save files since mid-March.
It isn’t hard to see why nothing bad has ever quite touched Kevin Johnson, mayor of Sacramento, Calif., even as he’s authored a long series of lurid sex and corruption scandals, any one of which would have ended the career of a less fortunate man.
Tim Wu is a busy man. When he’s not teaching law at Columbia or writing for The New Yorker, he’s testifying before Congress about the FCC proposed net neutrality. And as of last month, Wu is running for lieutenant governor of New York State. Busy might not be the right term, actually. Tim Wu is brimming with purpose.
The People's Daily, the de facto mouthpiece of the Chinese communist party, has recently put a flash game on their site. This particular flash game, despite its cartoony nature, depicts a particularly sensitive subject matter in the People's Republic—fighting government corruption.
Back in the days of Rockstar's L.A. Noire, the Los Angeles Police Department was a haven for corruption, where bribery, cover-ups, and extortion were common practices. Thank goodness detective Cole Phelps got that all cleaned up.
Want to own a piece of Baltimore history, a bit of gaming that helped unseat a mayor of the east coast city?