Kiss goodbye to logging into your PlayStation Network account because come Wednesday, you'll be logging into your new Sony Entertainment Network account. The name change is merely cosmetic, but it signals a new era for Sony — one that's deliberately focused on the user experience.
When the PlayStation Network was taken offline last month, Sony said it would not restore the service until proper security measures were in place. Everything looked solid as PSN returned last weekend, until now. A new exploit has forced Sony to take down a few of its websites, leaving some PSN users unable to change their old passwords.
After nearly a month of downtime, Sony's PlayStation Network online gaming service, Qriocity and Sony Online Entertainment services were finally restored in most regions in North America, Europe, Australia and Latin America over the weekend. So is the nightmare over?
Did you hear the news? Sony's fighting for its life to stay afloat amidst all the network attacks and security compromises dealt to it by hackers. Just as Sony is "finalizing" its security to restore service to PlayStation Network, news of a third attack on Sony is eeking out. Man, Sony just can't catch a break.
Boy, is this PSN hacking thing turning into a major headache for Sony. Last week, the US House of Representatives' Subcommittee on Commerce, Manufacturing, and Trade sent a letter to Sony asking for info on what exactly went down, and now they've responded with some new info.
If you're a PlayStation 3 user, you've probably been annoyed the last few days by the PlayStation Network's downtime. Well, it gets worse: hackers have busted into Sony's house, and now they have your personal information.
If you're not the proud owner of one of Sony's newer PlayStation 3 Slim systems, then there's a good chance you ran into "Error 8001050F" and couldn't play your PS3 at all. Well, there's good news: Sony's given the all...