2002's Medal of Honor and 2017's Call of Duty: WW2 have very similar intros (a nice touch, given CoD’s lineage). So similar that they’re a handy example of just how far video game visuals have come in the last 15 years.
I’ve spent months kicking this “Best” around. Considering all types of space lasers and sniper weapons and over-powered pistols. But no matter how many other weapons I consider, I always keep coming back to an antique Second World War battle rifle.
Iranian state TV recently aired some amazing video of a sniper killing six ISIS fighters in under two minutes. He’s an impressive marksman. It’s just too bad that the video is fake. This “Hezbollah sniper” is actually just playing the video game Medal of Honor.
Anderson Silva is arguably the greatest mixed martial artist who ever lived. He has a highlight reel of knockouts and does things that most fighters find incomprehensible. But right now he isn’t fighting. He’s recording himself playing Medal of Honor: Warfighter on his mobile phone and tweeting it.
A report on Reuters says that following recent events like the Newtown school shooting, and the controversy over the company's relationship with arms manufacturers, Electronic Arts has made the decision to stop paying for the rights to use real weapons in its video games.
Esquire's fascinating profile of the SEAL Team Six member who killed Osama bin Laden, and his struggles to adapt to civilian life, churned up this intriguing detail: the shooter wanted to consult on Medal of Honor: Warfighter, but Electronic Arts turned him down.
EA is putting Medal of Honor on hold after the disappointing Warfighter, the publisher said during an earnings call.
Before it was taken down, a PlayStation blog post said Medal of Honor's "Zero Dark Thirty" map pack arrives Dec. 18.
Few games understand the true meaning of being a bro. Being a bro is more than being a burly man in a group of burly men who shoot at anything that moves. The concept of "bro" reaches beyond polo-wearing frat boys double fisting red plastic cups.
Throughout the lead-up to its launch, Medal of Honor: Warfighter touted its authenticity as a modern-day military shooter. Over the course of its production, it consulted heavily with real-life Navy SEALs, in order to make missions more realistic. The authenticity, unfortunately, didn't help the game, and now it turns…
That's EA Labels boss Frank Gibeau, speaking earlier today during Electronic Arts' latest earnings presentation. Now, I'm not here to kick a game while it's down. Whether you like Warfighter or not is up to you.
We're not EA customer service, but sometimes shedding a little light on silly stuff like this can help get results. More importantly, the news appears to be that some copies of Medal of Honor: Warfighter have gone out with cards that don't have proper download codes printed on them.
Welcome back to "Backhanded Box Quotes," a collection of measured, thoughtful criticism from the user reviews of Metacritic and elsewhere.
Medal of Honor: Warfighter was supposed to be the big military shooter of the fall. Or at least, of the fall until that other big military shooter comes out in a few weeks.
Comparisons between Medal of Honor: Warfighter and its competitors, Call of Duty and Battlefield, have proven inevitable—and Warfighter does not…
The flashlights look pretty good.
Via the personal Twitter feed of Josh Olin, former community management guy for Call of Duty studio Treyarch. Now at Riot.
"Hurry up and wait." It's a common phrase used in the U.S. Military, one that encapsulates the often frustrating tedium of life in the armed forces.