My journalistic integrity is not for sale

The GMAs fiasco is an abomination — not just for the act itself, and what it says about games journalism, but for how the guilty have actually doubled down. This cavalier embrace of quid pro quo is entirely foreign to me, being of a traditional journalism background. As the editor for an electrical engineering trade magazine, I wouldn't last a day with such lax journalistic integrity.

Journalistic integrity from an average gamer’s perspective

Recently, one of my biggest fears came to fruition: Games journalists admitted to — and defended — promoting video games to win free stuff. I take this issue to heart, not because I'm also a games journalist, but because I'm a regular gamer who wants to trust the things I read and use that information to make decisions about which games I play. This isn't about people getting perks because they're in the industry, this is an issue of integrity.

Zynga is vastly undervalued

How can a company that brings in $1.2 billion a year, and recently cut costs in order to achieve profitability, have a market value that’s effectively zero? It doesn’t make sense. Here’s why Zynga is undervalued — provided it does the right thing next.