Media files that contain DRM (Digital Rights Management) will soon become a regular part of web’s standards thanks to a decision by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C).
Apple added an explanatory page to its Chinese website in response to recent news stories of Chinese citizens receiving electric shocks while answering their charging iPhones.
Microsoft could still implement its touted “family sharing” feature for digitally downloaded games on the Xbox One.
Sponsored Post Digital retailer GOG is taking advantage of the anti-DRM fever by pointedly titling their latest sale as the “2013 #NoDRM Summer Sale.”
Microsoft rolled out plenty of drool-worthy games at their E3 2013 conference, but too many questions remain about the Xbox One itself.
Sony takes it to Microsoft by confirming that used games will work and the PlayStation 4 won’t have authentication.
With Microsoft planning to end support for its Silverlight video plugin by 2021, Netflix has begun to shift towards using HTML5 for video playback.
A team from Switzerland built a chair that perfectly manifests the way digital rights management works. The chair falls apart after eight uses.
In Microsoft’s living room of the future, it’s television that watches you.
Guest Post Just like Apollo Creed and Rocky joined forces to take on Clubber Lang in Rocky II, HTML5 and Digital Rights Management (DRM) are an unstoppable team.
Ubisoft clarifies its stance on digital rights management.
Appagedon is over, for now. Apps are once again being downloaded from Apple’s app store, they’re working, and all is well in Apple’s app-dom.
Many of Assassin’s Creed publisher Ubisoft’s online services will be offline starting Feb. 7 as it moves its servers from a third-party data center to a new facility. During this time, Ubisoft says the online features of some of its games will be affected by the transition, while some of its games will be completely unplayable, including a number of single-player games that use the publisher’s unpopular “always-on” digital rights management system (DRM).
Last month Witcher 2 developer CD Projekt talked about the estimated 4.5 million copies of its game that had been illegally downloaded via BitTorrent. Now it seems the company is going after users it believes have downloaded the game illegally, demanding $1,230 in damages from these individuals, via a German law firm.
Comedian Louis CK has divulged the results of his $5 web special experiment, and the numbers look good.