CD Projekt RED just released the official E3 2014 trailer for The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt and the subtitle of the trailer is “Sword of Destiny”.
Eurogamer writer spoke with Marcin Iwinski, the CEO of CD Projekt RED, the developers of The Witcher 3, where Purchese put diplomacy to the side and decided to go right ahead into the thick of a flamewar question and ask if the PS4's performance gain over the Xbox One would be utilized in the upcoming open-world RPG
Good Old Games will be adding Linux support to their long line of consumer-friendly options, as they explore expansion. The addition of Linux distros Ubuntu and Mint support means that GOG.com will become a prime place to purchase games for SteamOS users.
No, CD Projekt. Bad CD Projekt. Very bad CD Projekt! No. No! Not on the - ah, damn it! Honey, I need some newspapers.
Although CD Projekt's roots are in PC development, the developer feels that the Xbox One and PS4 versions of The Witcher 3 will be very comparable. Co-founder Marcin Iwinski says that there won't be huge differences between the different versions.
CD Projekt RED has made it known that The Witcher 3 won't a be cross-generational game like Assassin's Creed IV, Watch Dogs, Call of Duty: Ghosts or Battlefield 4. The team won't be wasting time try to down-scale their game to run on the old haggily consoles, but will instead focus on the new, pristine and fresh devices from Sony and Microsoft.
Oh finally, someone willing to speak truth about that deformed, ugly looking elephant in the room everyone walks in, stares at and asks why the heck it's always looming over them like Michael Jackson at a Boyscout campfire. CD Projekt RED's CEO Marcin Iwinski has come forward to drop a much-needed truth bomb on the whole ugly business of DRM.
CD Projekt RED's CEO sent out some rather uplifting news for PC gamers the world around: The Witcher 3: Wild Hunt will be DRM-free in all its incarnations, whether it be digital or boxed. Just to be absolutely certain about this news, there was an open letter let loose to the community to certify that CD Projekt is serious about being community-friendly.
GOG.com is having a birthday celebration and, in a fantastic spin on tradition, we're the ones getting all of the presents. From a free game to deep discounts on some recent classics, there's plenty to get pumped for in this birffday celebration.
AAA game development budgets start at $10 million; the average AAA game costs $20 million to develop with maybe $20 or $30 million in marketing. Spending upwards of $40 million for a mediocre game in the AAA business is a common thing. We hear it often. CD Projekt RED is diffusing a lot of those inflated budgets for their games, however, as they revealed that The Witcher 2 only cost $10.36 million to develop.
A new cinematic trailer has leaked for The Witcher 3, courtesy of Gamechup, ahead of a countdown that CD Projekt RED has up on their website. The trailer doesn't contain in-game footage but it does showcase a bearded Geralt taking out some “monsters”.
Just recently CD Projekt RED won some more internets from the gaming community when they said that they didn't believe in the whole cash shop, microtransaction affair that other bigger publishers are indulging in with their $60 retail games. Following on this bit of insight, Jim Sterling released a new Jimquisition forewarning gamers about the impending scamming of $60 games with fee-to-play restrictions.
Witcher 3 players won't be able to pay $5 for an Altair costume for Geralt or $2 for some diamond-plated shinguards. Developer CD Projekt RED says that they don't believe in selling premium content after a game's launch.
Owners of the ever-growing digital distribution outlet known for being pro-consumer and anti-DRM, CD Projekt RED talks about operating Good Old Games, bringing in new customers and trying hard to be the complete opposite of everything that Electronic Arts and Microsoft have turned into.
By now we should all be familiar with the policies of CD Projekt RED: they're good guys in a world gone mad. They're like the Mad Max in a digital wasteland ruled by publishers and console manufacturers of a Humongous sort. However, their attempts to keep DLC and updates free may be hedged into a walled garden thanks to the home consoles.