- Jul 16, 2008
They are always equal as long as they were both purchased legally. If it is within their power to keep others from having fun, then we should be equipped with proper weapons to make sure they don't get to have fun either. That doesn't mean removing their property, that means kicking them from the game they are ruining.BloatedGuppy said:A multiplayer game is not like buying a book or a CD or something, though. It's a space you share with other people. Your interaction with those people is not something you can "own". If you keep acting like an ass and disrupting their experience, at what point does their right to enjoy their "licensed property" eclipse yours?Signa said:No, it doesn't have to be perfect, but it should still frame the problem in a correct perspective. I agree with the removal of disruptive people in a theater, I don't agree with the removal of their licensed property. There is enough different to change the context and my position on the matter.
Online games do not exist as a singular experience that can be permanently damaged by a bad participant. Why is permanently damaging their experience a fair response?