Candy Crush Saga developer King is making a mobile Call of Duty game.
There's going to be a live-action game show based on Candy Crush Saga, coming to the US.
Activision Blizzard has bought King, the company behind Candy Crush Saga, for $5.9bn.
Windows 10 comes with Candy Crush Saga automatically installed, Microsoft has announced.
UK newspaper The Sun has been getting stick today for an article it published which carried the headline: "Gaming as addictive as heroin." But what's the real story?
A recent survey of 10 million mobile gamers claimed only 2.2 per cent of the free-to-play audience spent any money at all. That's worrying - does it mean developers are deliberately designing games to cater for the minuscule minority rather than the vast majority?
Candy Crush Saga publisher King was getting a lot of flak last year over its trademark of the words "candy" and saga". This led to David vs Goliath-esque legal battles between King and indie devs like The Banner Saga developer Stoic, and CandySwipe developer Albert Ransom. The Candy Crush Saga publisher eventually decided to back down in the US and it looks like Stoic and Ransom have come to amicable terms with the mighty publishing giant.
King.com's trademark of the word "candy" is being fought by ZeptoLab, the developer of mobile hit Cut the Rope.
ZeptoLab submitted its claim on the basis that candy was a key item in its own game, and that King's controversial trademark blocked fair use of the word by the development community as a whole.
If successful, ZeptoLab's move could see King's European trademark cancelled, and any future attempt to expand the trademark elsewhere blocked, Yahoo News reported.
Candy Crush Saga developer King has dropped its attempt to trademark the word "candy" - in the US, at least.
The creator of CandySwipe has accused King, the creator of Candy Crush Saga, of "taking the food out of my family's mouth" over a trademark dispute.
Following accusations of knowingly cloning the game Scamperghost, King CEO Riccardo Zacconi has issued an open letter to the community addressing the issue of the publisher cloning games, as well as being a trademark troll.
UPDATE: King has defended its decision to enforce its new "Candy" trademark, and said it would only act where it felt its rights had been infringed upon.