Next Level: AI art is almost human, but fueled by unwilling artists
What are the ethical, legal and moral boundaries of creating AI-generated content from other people's works?LEARN MORE
Mobile games are a huge part of the billion-dollar video game industry. So why do they rely so heavily on bizarre, misleading ads?
If you've been anywhere online without an adblocker recently, you’ve probably seen ads like this. They're shocking, often racy, and generally frustrating — and they have very little to do with the actual games they're supposed to be advertising.
Mobile games, designed specifically for phones and tablets, are a massive part of the video game industry — played by over 2 billion (yes, billion) people worldwide. But that huge global market is propelled by misleading and provocative ad campaigns, which seem more focused on drawing a reaction than actually convincing people to play their game.
The absurdity of many mobile game ads has us asking: Who is behind all this? And do these ads actually work?
We talked with advertisers and analysts to understand how and why mobile game ads look the way they do — and how they might change as consumers and regulators start to pay more attention to their tactics.
Artificial intelligence is poised to completely change the film and TV industries, but Hollywood’s workers want a say in how it develops.
The role-playing game Dungeons & Dragons is more popular than ever these days, but that popularity is threatened by a consumer revolt.
What are the ethical, legal and moral boundaries of creating AI-generated content from other people's works?
U.S. Central Command said it conducted the successful mission capturing a facilitation official during an operation, with no civilian casualties.
President Joe Biden is hoping the rest of the country will see things the same way. That's an uncertain proposition amid political polarization.
Meta has created chatbots with AI learning that derive character from and are played by real-life celebrities.