Latest Violence in video games Stories
Teenagers who are highly exposed to violent video games—three or more hours per day—show blunted physical and psychological responses to playing a violent game.
Are we teaching kids the right message about war? App Treasure Hunter offers fun, educational smart phone apps as an alternative to TV and video game violence Los
A report from Ohio State researchers suggests that people who are frustrated in their attempts to cheat or steal are more likely to be attracted to violent video games.
A new Ohio State University study is the first to provide evidence that the negative side effects from playing video games can actually build and grow over time.
Children exposed to ethnic and political violence in the Middle East are more aggressive than other children.
A new study suggests that playing violent video games that reward "head shots" makes gamers more likely to choose the head as a target with a real gun. But is that really true?
Just 20 minutes of playing a violent shooting video game made players more accurate when firing a realistic gun at a mannequin - and more likely to aim for and hit the head.
Congressmen are trying to get a bill approved that would see that video games with an "E" rating and above are equipped with a health warning label.
New Android App, CamGun, is by definition a killer camera app. It uses the camera view on your phone as the playfield in a first person shooter.
- A serpent whose bite was fabled to produce intense thirst.