• Games for the Casual Gamer: Crazy Taxi

    An amazingly addictive game is Crazy Taxi for Sega Dreamcast. This game was taken from an actual arcade game, however the graphics maintain an arcade game look. The object of Crazy Taxi is to drive ar

  • Gaming Milestones: The Need for Speed

    In October of 1995 Electronic Arts and Pioneer Studios, in collaboration with the car magazine "Road and Track," released The Need for Speed for the 3DO console. Initial reaction was combined delight and confusion; the game was praised, but the seemingly slow-moving, lumbering cars confused gamers. The Need for Speed, in fact, would change the face of racing games forever.

  • Swordquest: AirWorld

    The day Atari was sold was the day that Swordquest died. Its murderer, Atari's new owner Jack Tramiel, killed off Swordquest because the series wasn't earning him enough money. AirWorld was only 20% c

  • Your Top 10 Favorite Games: Geoff Osman

    GameCola fans and writers describe their favorite (and sometimes least favorite) games of all time. Geoff Osman's Top 10 Least-favorite Games 10. Mega Man Legends 2 (PSX): MegaMan Legends 2 was a huge

  • Your Top 10 Favorite Games: Andy Zintl

    Andy Zintl's top 10 favorite videogames.

  • Loafy Carl #5

    Neal Iannone's webcomic about videogames and the nerds who play them.

  • Loafy Carl #4

    Neal Iannone's webcomic about videogames and the nerds who play them.

  • … of the Month: Final Fantasy Adventure

    Game Boy Original Action RPG of the Month: Final Fantasy Adventure Final Fantasy Adventure is more like The Legend of Zelda that it is Final Fantasy, but it is a good game nonetheless. You play as a

  • Games for the Casual Gamer: Diddy Kong Racing

    Diddy Kong Racing is based on Mario Kart 64, only with better graphics, and a little more of a plot. One to four people can play this game, but there can also be six racers at a time. For One Player:

  • Swordquest: WaterWorld

    "... make sure that you don't agree to anything about canceling the contest." That's what they said to him after he won the competition. Ominous advice from the Swordquest veterans. What could it mean