A zombie apocalypse game encouraging players to attack female characters is pulled from an online gaming platform after criticism on social media.
A vocal pocket of men and some in the gaming community have flocked to online forums to attack the woman in the video and suggest the man was a victim of manipulation.
The breakout hit game of the year has received a lot of bad press in tabloid media for its violence and perceived addictive qualities. But it's also the cause of a global dance fever, writes Seamus Byrne.
Gamers uploading videos where they beat up women may be surprising to those who aren't familiar with gaming culture, but sexism and violent acts against women perpetuated by players are quite common in games like Red Dead Redemption 2.
Accusations about "crunch culture", or a tradition of damaging overtime, are well-documented and continue to surface in the gaming industry, and a nascent unionisation movement has grown in response.
From online communities to boot camps, people are seeking help for problem gaming. But what do we know about the best way to treat it?
It's the esports equivalent of David and Goliath — an elimination final against South Korea, a team that has never lost a match in the history of the Overwatch World Cup, is awaiting team Australia in the US.
You may think classical music is boring, but it might just be the most influential genre in the world — and if you like Game of Thrones or The Handmaid's Tale, you might be a fan without realising it.