Microsoft are to start selling its Xbox One video game console in China in September, after 14 years of banning consoles.
In a statement by Xbox, the corporate vice-president at Microsoft Yusuf Mehdi said "launching Xbox One in China is a significant milestone for us and for the industry".
China banned gaming consoles in the year 2000, citing their adverse effect on the mental health of young people.
A giant game of Tetris has been played on the side of a Philadelphia skyscraper to mark 30 years since the game was developed.
Hundreds of LED lights were attached to the Cira Centre building by organiser and game designer Frank Lee, who previously holds the Guinness World Record for the largest architectural game display for a similar event, Pong in 2013.
Game designer Lee said the skyscraper Tetris project "was a personal love letter to the games I loved as a child."
Apple will refund at least $32.5 million (£19.8 million) to US consumers whose children made in-app purchases without their consent, the US Federal Trade Commission announced.
Under the terms of the settlement, Apple will also be required to change its billing practices to make sure it has obtained "express, informed consent from consumers" before charging them for items sold in mobile apps.
FTC chairwoman Edith Ramirez said the complaint alleges that Apple did not inform account holders that entering their password would open a 15-minute window during which unlimited charges could be made with no further action by the account holder.
The fervour for the latest Call of Duty computer game has reached record levels, with the title breaking the $1 billion (£622 million) barrier on the first day of its release.
Call of Duty: Ghosts smashed the previous record set by Grand Theft Auto V, which generated sales of $800 million (£498 million) within 24 hours of it hitting the shelves in September.
The record-breaking Activision title was released yesterday for Playstation 3, Xbox 360, PC and Wii U at 15,000 midnight openings worldwide.
Games trade body Ukie said all its members "take their responsibility to their players, particularly children, very seriously".
Ukie chief executive Jo Twist said:
The maker of the free-to-download game Smurfs' Village said the last thing they want "is to be misperceived as taking advantage of children."
Capcom, the parent company of games maker Beeline, said: "Since this issue has come to our attention we’ve added a number of features and messages to the game to help protect customers.
"If a customer purchases in-App content by accident, they may also request a refund.”
A five-year-old boy managed to ring up a £1,700 bill buying extras on an app he had downloaded "in 10 minutes" his mother has said.
Sharon Kitchen told Daybreak how her son Danny managed to rack up with eye-watering charges on his Dad's iPad:
The online games app industry has been warned by the Office of Fair Trading of "potentially unfair and aggressive commercial practices" that could target "susceptible" children to pay to continue playing 'free' web and app-based games.
As an experiment, Daybreak asked four children to play games that were free to download but each child was given the password to buy extras.
Harry managed to spend £87.98 on the game in just 15 minutes - and he did not realise he had spent any at all.
When asked Harry said, "I didn't spend any I don't think."
The makers of Smurfs' Village, the game the children played, said once they became aware of the problem they made changes to the game, including limiting the number of possible transactions.
Children playing games downloaded as apps are not always aware they are spending money, a Daybreak experiment found.
The four children taking part in the experiment were given a password they could use to buy extras. All of the children went on to use the password and spent money: