Entries in 'age ratings' (18)
Sega Studios Oz is closing its doors, an automated classification system is on the way, and several people played music chairs.
Australia's first ever R18+ rated videogame hit shelves this week, and the iGEA and media were there to help celebrate.
So far this year, the first ever R18+ game has been classified, long-form games criticism takes strides and we interview IGN's Ian Chambers.
With the year drawing to a close and most people already scouring for beer, MCV looks back at the biggest and saddest stories of the year.
Games Radar opens up shop down under this week, while THQ staff resurface at Bluemouth and Android overtakes Apple.
The MCV Pacific 30 Under 30 was listed this week, plus there's yet more news on the R18+ front and IGN announce an awards night.
Well, we're all a good few hours into playing our Wii U's now, and sales charts for Q3 this year have come in.
AIE takes Koch Media's business in ANZ, Ninja Kiwi acquires Scottish dev Digital Goldfish, and there's more news on R18+ this week.
THQ has announced this week that it will be closing its Australian office, while EB EXPO has plenty of news in its wake.
July 30th is the day that the full-blooded new PEGI age ratings system for video games will go live in the UK.
The Video Standards Council has confirmed that the proposed changes to the UK video games age ratings system that will make PEGI legally enforceable will not now be put in ...
ELSPA is hopeful that the PEGI system of age ratings for video games will be ratified in law this October – just in time for complete clarity through the busiest ...
PEGI SA, the organisation that manages the PEGI ratings system, has praised games publishers for their high level of compliance with its advertising guidelines.
Eidos has called the new age ratings 'loophole' an "opportunity for the industry to show how responsible it is".
The Entertainment and Leisure Software Publishers Association has called on the Government to close the ‘loophole’ left open by the current Video Recordings Act ‘as soon as possible’.
Retailers that sell adult movies and video games to children face no legal comeuppance, after the discovery of a Government blunder that means that the 1984 Video Recordings Act was ...