There are plenty of dedicated gamers out there who simply don’t trust critics. But what is the reasoning behind their distrust?
Many will say they “only trust user reviews” but based on the quality of said reviews, that may be the most ludicrous statement ever uttered by a consumer.
When an anticipated game gets delayed, does that have a marked effect on the review scores? Or is there really no correlation?
One of the most common complaints from critics is the “repetition” of Watch Dogs, but why single out this open-world game?
Nailing down a world exclusive review for a super high-profile title is a big deal for any publication. Hence, be wary…
Conan O’Brien claims to be a “clueless gamer” and his commentary is always entertaining, but this celebrity critic has potential…
After an extended period of anticipation, this game has the weight of the world upon its shoulders. What score does it need to meet those expectations?
We sit down and discuss why review scores have become so critical in the industry. A big reason is simply because people don’t actually want to read an entire review.
While some of us work hard to establish the gaming industry as a legitimate, mature form of entertainment, trash like “Gamer Girls” sets us back years.
If Sunset Overdrive is to generate a sales spike for the Xbox One, it’s going to have to generate high review scores. The question is, will Insomniac Games deliver?
It may sound like a terrible, unprofessional thing to say, but wait until you hear the explanation behind the quote…
Many have accused critics of “being in bed with Naughty Dog;” i.e., being extra lenient when reviewing their games. Is this true?
The VGRHQ crew speaks candidly about how console wars and online arguments might affect review scores.
We explain why complaints about sites like Metacritic and GameRankings don’t make much sense at all.
Many gamers believe the promotional material critics receive from publishers constitutes a bribe. But let’s be clear.