Don't-Miss Software Stories
Three weak cases, one decent, and a lackluster finale make Sherlock Holmes: The Devil's Daughter a marked step back from its predecessor.
The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt's superb Blood and Wine expansion is a fine farewell to a grizzled old friend.
After a dismal couple of entries, Total War: Warhammer proves that maybe all the series needed was ten-foot bats and skeleton cavalry.
Forget the alt-history Koreans—it's the bugs that are the real problem in Homefront: The Revolution. This revolution should not be televised.
You’re on Mars. There are demons. The demons need to die. If that's not enough story for you, then too bad.
Two hours in, it's the best shooter since Wolfenstein: The New Order. Sorry I ever doubted you, Doom.
Freed from the chains of our world, Paradox creates thousands and takes grand strategy to space.
It's not that the second part of a trilogy is always mediocre—but if there's a mediocre part of a trilogy, it's almost always the second part.
Put that slick Surface Pen to work with these ink-happy tools for your laptop-tablet hybrid.
The biggest new feature is support for streaming to set-top boxes such as AppleTV, Roku, and Chromecast.
Day of the Tentacle is on sale again for the first time in over a decade, wrapped in new artwork and music. But does it hold up?
Microsoft's push into PC gaming continues to be hobbled by shoddy PC ports, as driven home by the otherwise excellent Quantum Break.
Though its extreme flexibility will win converts, the new Vivaldi browser is still a little pokey for general use.
Tom Clancy's The Division is a grind in every sense of the word.
Siege of Dragonspear feels like a long-lost (and polished-up) chapter of the original Baldur's Gate—like it belonged from the start.