People usually play video games for fun, but as CBS 2’s Maurice DuBois reported, a new breed of games are being used to treat depression.
Let it rain! Here are five great ways to pass the time during a rainy day.
Carton took issue with the Baltimore outfielder’s tactics. “You didn’t play (with) the Orioles,” he said. “You took the Dodgers!”
“Play to Cure: Genes in Space” was developed by scientists in Great Britain to help them decode massive volumes of genetic material from breast tumor samples.
There is a new type of video game out and it’s one that doesn’t involve violence.
Connecticut House Speaker Brendan Sharkey said the popular video game, “Call Of Duty,” features the Bushmaster AR-15 semi-automatic rifle – the same assault weapon used by Adam Lanza in the Sandy Hook assacre that left 20 first graders and six educators dead.
Most parents are constantly trying to tear their kids away from video games, but that is not the case at one school on Staten Island.
It’s fishing season in Prospect Lefferts Gardens, Brooklyn – but not in the sense of catching actual fish.
It’s all part of an overall proposal outlined by Gov. Chris Christie last week to strengthen existing gun control laws in New Jersey and target the root causes of mass violence in response to the Dec. 14 mass shooting in Newtown, Conn.
The proposal calls for expanding government-funded mental health treatment, requiring parental sign-off before minors can buy or rent violent video games and mandating would-be gun owners show government-issued IDs.
St. Sen. Scott Frantz says teenagers who pack guns and carry out massacres at schools seem to share a couple of things in common.
The way Gov. Christie sees it, guns are just one piece of the puzzle, a very complicated puzzle, and that’s why he has assembled the task force of experts to study the root causes of violence in New Jersey.
The action was a little too real last night at a video game store on Long Island.
Three men are behind bars tonight after they allegedly launched explosives at a home in Monroe, New Jersey.
We all know how wildly popular video games are, but many parents are disturbed by the violence of some games that their children or teens play. But could playing those violent games actually benefit whole neighborhoods in a very unexpected way?