- REVIEW: Battleborn
- The Legend of Zelda Enters the World Video Game Hall of Fame for 2016
- RUMOR: Another Battlefield Art Leak Surfaces
- Activision Would Worry about Call of Duty if They 'Stop Trying New Things'
- Voting Poll: Team Cap or Team Iron Man or...
- XCOM 2: Alien Huntters DLC Looks Like This
- Battlefield Announcement and Interview Later Today
- Mornin '16
- Nintendo's E3 2016 Press Conference Will be a One-Game Show
- E3 2016 PC Gaming Show Will Take EA's Usual Spot
- RUMOR: Next Battlefield Will be Battlefield 1944
- DOOM Launch Trailer and PC Requirements
- Call of Duty: Infinite Fanfare, People Downvoting Trailer
- Total War: Warhammer Will Launch With Full Mod Support
- Total War: Warhammer Developer Interview
- REVIEW: Kathy Rain
- Fallout 4: Far Harbor Trailer Released
- Watch Insanely Tough Dark Souls 3 Boss Go Down After One Hit
The bankruptcy auction for THQ has come to an end, and its long list of properties have been sold off marking the official—and tragic—end to THQ's lengthy history in the video games and toy markets.
The grand total is estimated to be between $6 million to $7 million divided between six sections of products.The sections were auctioned as the following:
Red Faction series
Other owned software (Destroy All Humans!)
Other licensed software (i.e. Supreme Commander)
The buyers of each haven't been publicized, but it's known that Crytek had a high level of interest in one or more products.
The conclusion of the court filing also contained insight into what the major breaking point of THQ was: Darksiders 2. The company publiclly struggled for years and was hoping the game would be enough to get it back on-track. It received positive reviews but its sales weren't enough to keep the company afloat.
|COMMENTS PAGE 1|
BACK TO TOP