After announcing plans to phase out the Battle.net name for its online gaming service, Blizzard has had a change of heart. The name will now live on, as it revealed new 'Blizzard Battle.net' branding.
Bungie announced a new series of changes to Destiny 2 PC beta ahead of its launch on August 28, with a focus on the PvP game modes and matchmaking experience among other technical bug fixes.
The PC version of Destiny 2 will be skipping Steam and will only be available via Blizzard's Battle.net client. The PC version may also be delayed to launch after Xbox One and PlayStation 4.
If you have have been stashing gold on World of Warcraft and want to offload it to games like Overwatch or Hearthstone you can now do so by purchasing a Token and redeeming it for Battle.net credit.
After years of trying, Blizzard has finally managed to introduce a native voice chat system across all of its games. The system works through its Battle.net desktop app and is available now.
Blizzard is getting into the game streaming business, but it's not partnering with Twitch or YouTube. Instead the game-maker has signed a deal with Facebook so its users can stream to the network.
After a prolonged campaign, Blizzard will implement native support for 21:9 resolutions in Overwatch after the capability failed to make the transition from the beta test to public release.
In a surprise move, Blizzard dropped native support for ultra widescreen resolutions from its brand new first-person shooter, Overwatch, sparking criticism on its own Battle.net forums.
A number of popular online gaming services have been hit with denial of service attacks this week, with the latest being Steam which is currently being affected as of this writing.
Blizzard has been hit with a lawsuit, claiming that it fails to tell users of its Battle.net service that it should also use an authenticator to keep their account safe. Blizzard says it will fight it
Battle.net has been breached, and encrypted passwords, email addresses, personal security question answers, and authenticator information has been taken. Update your passwords.
Blizzard has announced that the company has now banned "several thousand Diablo III players" that Blizzard said violated the terms of its Battle.net service by using bot programs or by cheating.
The government of South Korea has launched an investigation into Diablo III after receiving complaints from many of the game's players about the issues surrounding the launch of Blizzard's action-RPG.
Owners of Android devices that also play Diablo III can now download and use a third-party app that will check to see if the Battle.net servers for the game are up and running.
Get a head start in Diablo III with our starter guide, covering all the important information you need to know before jumping into the game. Includes a FAQ covering basic questions.
Blizzard is still dealing with the post-launch issues for Diablo III since its launch less than 24 hours ago, including taking down the Battle.net servers for extended periods of time.
The long awaited launch of Diablo III today was hit with a number of issues, mainly due to the massive rush of players trying to sign onto Blizzard's Battle.net servers.
Blizzard has announced that Diablo III gamers will be able to play against other people outside the player's home region, although they will have to create new characters for those regions.
Blizzard tries to defend its unpopular decision to make its upcoming action-RPG sequel Diablo III playable only if it is connected online to Battle.net
Blizzard posted an official annoucement on their forums that they have kicked over 320,000 accounts from Battle.net they found were violating the terms of service. We’ve recently banned over 320,000 Warcraft III and ...
On the Warcraft III Battle.net website news comes that Blizzard has taken action against 53,928 accounts and CD keys on Battle.net for hacking or cheating. 3,331 of these accounts have been banned permanently from ladder...