An innovative arena for video-gaming debuted Friday on the Las Vegas Fremont Street Experience to host the North American Halo World Championship Qualifier.
The video game industry is picking up speed in Nevada, a new report from the Entertainment Software Association shows.
A group of businesses, advocates and academics have formed an association focused on advancing the development of Nevada as a global hub for esports.
Less than two decades ago, e-sports consisted of a few dozen elite gamers gathering in warehouses to compete for modest-at-best prizes. Today, e-sports has climbed out of basements and warehouses and onto major cable networks and is on the verge of becoming a $1 billion industry.
The Las Vegas tech scene may be getting a boost. Seven tech startups, five of which are local, graduated from RedFlint’s startup accelerator and pitched their ideas to investors Tuesday.
So would you take Team Liquid in a head-to-head World of WarCraft matchup against the Evil Geniuses?
A Las Vegas sports book will take the first-ever wagers on an e-sports competition this weekend thanks to a quick administrative approval by the chairman of the state Gaming Control Board.
The Nevada Gaming Policy Committee has asked the state’s gaming regulators to develop a new set of rules to oversee wagering on competitive video games known as e-sports.
About 200 people attending a two-day conference on the business side of wildly popular e-sports competitions got the first look at the 15,000-square-foot arena space under construction at downtown’s Neonopolis.
A jellyfish stung the “(expletive) hell” out of the sex organ of Vegas celebrity chef Gordon Ramsay while he was vacationing with his family in Sardinia, but he’s recovered, says London’s Daily Star newspaper.