women in video games
The scope of the research is unprecedented.
Games for Change is poised to bring about a new brand of morally responsible video games.
A new survey finds that women enjoy video games as much as men, but they don't identify as "gamers."
Female video game characters tend to look very similar: Huge breasts, tiny waists and curvy hips. Oh, and of course, little
Among Nintendo's "diverse and interesting female protagonists" are a pink version of a toadstool and a pink version of a bomb, called Toadette and Bombette.
The current firestorm of harassment aimed at women who work in video games occurs at a remarkable time when women are driving growth in the gaming market in players and in spending.
Gone are the days when successful women pulled the trap door closed once they climbed up, fearful of female competition. Women now actively seek other women to support and mentor. They know the value women bring to a task-- from managing a department to launching a world-class video game.
Progress is happening far too slowly, but movies such as "The Heat" and video games like "The Last Of Us," make us hopeful
Frank expanded on her idea on the Boob Jam website: Contributions to the jam so far include "Sleeping With Boobs," a piece
You get the idea. Here are the rest. But the let-downs didn't stop there. Perhaps Twitter isn't the best forum for discussing
The (virtual) woman is a brilliant archaeologist, she can jump into hand-to-hand combat matches with the best of them, she carries her gun in a garter holster and Angelina Jolie played her in a movie. In my opinion, the girl doesn't really need any help from anyone. Apparently, the heads behind "Tomb Raider" -- the video game -- beg to differ.