Less than three months after purchasing Ticket to Ride and Small World publisher Days of Wonder, Asmodee Group announced today that the Paris-based publisher has agreed to purchase Fantasy Flight Games as well.
Howdy pardners! Halloween is nearly here, and while most of us here are still putting finishing touches on our costumes that hasn’t stopped us from grazing this week upon Kickstarter’s fertile pumpkin fields.
Ahead of this week’s Internationale Spieltage SPIEL, writer and resident solo gamer Jacob Coon prepares to visit the annual trade fair by offering his thoughts on what single player games he’s is most excited to try out during the event.
IELLO confirmed today that the publisher’s much anticipated follow up to King of Tokyo, King of New York, will trample into game shops across game shops, book stores and everywhere cardboard monsters are sold on October 23.
We sit down with designer Christopher Chung and Foxtrot Games co-owner Randy Hoyt to talk about Lanterns: The Harvest Festival, an upcoming game of tile-placement and set collection based on the annual Mid-Autumn Festival celebrated in both China and Vietnam.
It’s Robinson Crusoe week here at Indie Cardboard, and we’ve stranded writer Jacob Coon on the Cursed Island to celebrate. Join us every day this week as he documents his adventures with Ignacy Trzewiczek's popular adventure game as we watch to see if he can survive until Friday.
Aaron and I have been talking more often this week about venturing into the dark world of saving throws and twenty-died dice. We’re less certain about a game system to try, however, but one that has absolutely captured our attention is the action movie RPG Feng Shui 2.
Happy Friday readers. We’re kicking off this morning looking at King Down, the self-described “prequel to Chess” that despite only being able to move diagonally continues to make an impressive run on Kickstarter.
Downward Viral, the Los Angeles, CA-based designer behind the upcoming crowd funded game Z. Year One, has shed some much needed light on the secrecy behind its plans for the long delayed survival horror card game.
Licensed attorney Aaron Hayden examines the first ever lawsuit over a failed Kickstarter project, and offers insight into what this may mean for the future of independent board games seeking crowd sourced funding.