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Our solution of "not buying" is still viable. Inform people, just like food boxes, and let us make our own decisions.CrazKanuk said:Superman0X said:The person referenced in the original post (Representative Chris Lee) is not looking to define lootboxes as gambling (he knows that they are not). He isnt looking to change the laws to make this true (he realizes that it is much more complicated than just lootboxes). He is looking to regulate 'Gambling Mechanics' in relation to sales make to people under 21.
The goals are something that is achievable, and not world changing. I expect the industry to push back on this, but I also expect that a compromise can be reached.
I agree, the idea is novel and seems achievable. However, how do you implement it considering you don't have a person present on account registration. How do you enforce it? Who is responsible if they are gaming, since it's under your roof? Remember that there are plenty of slots apps out there already.
Again, I don't think it's about whether or not it CAN be done, but whether it provides enough VALUE to justify being done over some other solution.
Gamers are too busy looking for an opening to play the victim card to have a sense of humor.SBFord said:People should have a better sense of humor on a Friday morning.
So you like shallow offerings that are of low value and hardly worth the money. I'll be sure to remember that when you comment highly about a game, that your standards aren't very high.TheDarkrayne said:No one said they didn't like it.BillMurphy said:Guys, it's OK to not like Destiny 2. But it's ALSO OK to like it a lot.
Liking something doesn't mean you automatically ignore it's faults, especially when it comes to the business model.
So you were influenced Alex P. Keaton in Family Ties. You didn't even know it.nariusseldon said:sunandshadow said:I think I've gained some of my ability to be persuasive, funny, and aware of body language from tv and movies. Certainly tv has a huge impact on what people dress like. But you're talking to a woman who has dressed like a hippie, goth, or punk at various points in high school and college. I've had my hair black, red, blue-green, purple, in a mohawk, down to my hips...
wow .. now i have more respect for you. I have never dressed beyond the narrow parameters of "business casual" for decades