...who just happen to be Playstation players
Microsoft has been sued by 10 playstation players over its proposed $68.7 billion acquisition of Activision Blizzard.
Worried that Microsoft will pull games from rival consoles
US anti-trust regulators are going to court to stop Microsoft's buy-out of Activision-Blizzard claiming that they are worried that non-Microsoft gaming consoles will suffer.
The deal which bought World of Warcraft to China
NetEase and Blizzard Entertainment plan to end their 14-year partnership after January, depriving the Chinese firm of a slice of revenue and suspending service for some of the country's most popular games.
Because asking the British public works so well
The UK government is asking the public's opinion on Xbox's acquisition of Activision Blizzard despite its recent poor track record on making the right choice.
Wants an "in-depth investigation"
UK's Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) has recommended an "in-depth investigation" into Microsoft's acquisition of Activsion-Blizzard.
Nothing to see here move on please
Software King of the World Microsoft has just told anti-trust regulators that its $68.7 billion acquisition of Activision Blizzard is not important because the outfit does not release "unique" or "must have" games.
Microsoft faces the Competition and Markets Authority watchdog
It seems that the British are not big fans of Microsoft’s attempts to buy Activision Blizzard.
US government agency claims
Activision Blizzard enforced a social media policy that conflicted with workers’ rights and illegally threatened staff in the policy's enforcement, according to a US government agency.
Shareholders CEO Bobby Kotick and his board of director took the money and ran
Activision Blizzard faces a new lawsuit from shareholders who say the company sped through its $69 billion mergers with Microsoft earlier this year to avoid answering allegations that they turned a blind eye to workplace harassment.
You see what happens when you hassle workers and cover it up? You get "socialism"
Still embroiled in a sex and bullying scandal Activision Blizzard now faces the very real possibility that its workers might unionise to protect them from their bosses' antics.