Actors Zachary Levi (l.) and James Kyson-Lee play with a new Kinect peripheral for the Xbox 360 at the Xbox booth during the E3 2010 conference held at the Los Angeles Convention Center on June 15. The Kinect is a camera-based motion-tracking accessory that allows users to control games by moving their bodies. Vince Bucci/AP
The audience at the Electronic Arts press briefing is shown during the game 'Crysis 2' in 3D for the first time ahead of E3 2010 at the Orpheum Theater in Los Angeles. The annual E3 trade show highlights the computer and video games industry and is presented by the Entertainment Software Association. Gus Ruelas/Reuters
An attendee sticks his head into a giant Pac-Man at E3 on June 16. Phil McCarten/Reuters
Anthony Le (l.) rides an escalator in his homemade 'War Machine' costume outside the E3 Expo. Adam Lau/AP
In this photo provided by Nintendo of America, Shigeru Miyamoto, Nintendo video game designer and inventor of Super Mario, shows off 'The Legend of Zelda: Skyward Sword,' an upcoming game for the Wii console which features the Wii MotionPlus accessory, during the company's presentation on the opening day of E3. Casey Rodgers/AP
A show attendee plays a video game using Playstation Move motion controllers at the Sony booth. Jae C. Hong/AP
Show attendees wear 3-D glasses while checking out 3-D games at the Sony booth. Jae C. Hong/AP
Don Mattrick, Microsoft's XBox 360 senior vice president introduces the new Xbox 360, seen left, against the old model, during the 2010 Xbox 360 media briefing at the Wiltern Theater on Monday. The new, slimmer Xbox 360 will be optionally bundled with Microsoft's controller-free Kinect add-on. Damian Dovarganes/AP
In this photo provided by Nintendo of America, Satoru Iwata, president of Nintendo Co. Ltd., shows off the highly anticipated Nintendo 3DS, which allows users to view games in 3D without the need for special glasses. Casey Rodgers/AP
An attendee takes his picture with a character from Sony's 'Killzone 3.' Phil McCarten/Reuters
Scenes from video games play on a screen at the Bethesda Softworks booth. Phil McCarten/Reuters
Adam Smith with K2 Network plays with a toy rocket launcher on Wednesday. Jae C. Hong/AP
Dancers demonstrate 'Dance Central,' on Wednesday, at the Microsoft booth. Jae C. Hong/AP
Iran and five world powers agreed last week to extend by four months a deadline for reaching a final deal aimed at preventing Iran from acquiring a nuclear bomb. But a yawning gulf still has to be bridged.
Though diplomats from Iran and six world powers are talking up the “substantial progress” that led to an extension of nuclear talks until November, crucial differences still threaten a final deal to ensure Iran can never produce a bomb.