The United States is the second largest contributor of greenhouse gases, so it is our responsibility to understand and minimize the negative impact we have on the environment.
Companies are being stingy about what products they release while fiercely protecting their copyrights, and gamers are demanding a way to play older games without paying premium prices. So how are emulators addressing the problem? By focusing on the five points that make playing/collecting video games so frustrating.
Recently, I lamented over how several of my most trusted sources for video game reviews had let me down. But what if I told you that their misleading reviews were enough for me to avoid Resident Evil 6 entirely due to speculation regarding the oversexualization/exploitation of the female protagonists?
In everything that's transpired over the last couple of years, Konami hasn't done anything that I would expect of a video game company trying to stay in business. Until they publicly announce that they are shutting their doors, I'll remain silently optimistic that they will become a household name for the next generation.
Even though the Internet has the power to make everything infinitely worse, localization has been an ongoing battle since countries discovered each other and decided to barter.
Was it worth all the arc burns, splinters and sleepless nights poring over countless forums? Absolutely. You can't put a price tag on nostalgia, and with limited efforts being put forward to preserve the storied history of video games, I'm glad to be doing my part to educate the next generation of gamer on where it all started.
Since the birth of home video game consoles, some beautifully twisted developers tried to find a way to pull as many scares out of the player as they could within the confines of the target console. Though many of these earlier titles may seem laughable now, we all had to start somewhere and many of them served as important stepping stones in the evolution of the video game horror genre.