- Mar 2, 2009
Does it matter? If IGN had a huge vault were they store everything they have received after they are done with it, would it make you feel better?DudeistBelieve said:When I clock out at the end of the day, who owns the car? When the review is done, who still has access to the game?hermes said:Wait... you get a car? WHY WOULD THEY GIVE YOU A CAR? It is not like I didn't have to work hard to buy and maintain a car.DudeistBelieve said:No they don't. It something that comes consequence of doing the job.Gundam GP01 said:
My ability to get access to my companies' car isn't something I work for, it's part of my job.
I am sure you should not get access to a car. It is unfair for the people like me, that actually have to work to get a car, and therefore appreciate it. I had to spend hours looking at ads and comments to see if it was right. You didn't, so I am sure you don't deserve the special privilege. I think it should be deduced from your salary.
I don't know who you work for, what is your job, or even what your working conditions are, but since I am pretty sure I never interacted with your company, I think your job doesn't affect me, so I guess its pretty redundant and could be replaced by robots or something.
And that is how you have been sounding like for pretty much all the thread...
I know GameSpot had a policy of storing all early copies that the reviewers worked on after they completed the review and if they wanted to keep playing the games in their personal time after they were done with them, they had to go to a store and buy a copy with their own money. I don't know how other sites worked, but that changes anything? I guess it should if all your argument boils down to "they are not doing a job if they do it after work hours", but I am sure you will take issue with that too, like they are not even allowed to actually like playing games if it is also their job or taking work to home is somehow wrong if it is something they like...