วันพฤหัสบดีที่ 18 สิงหาคม พ.ศ. 2554
Mark Methenitis contributes Law of the Game on Joystiq ("LGJ"), a column on legal issues as they relate to video games:

I think I should apologize to you. LGJ should this decision of the day it was issued, but unfortunately, sometimes customers do come first. So we're here for a few days after the decision, and has treated the subject in great detail. I've read the decision, but other reports are largely avoided through the case, so that I could give you my opinion, without influence from other analysis. Since I imagine most of the reporting largely focused on the opinion of the majority alone, I will also discuss the matching and differing opinions. As always, this is just my opinion on the decision, and to this end there is still room for people to disagree.

This was, in short, to the best possible outcome for both the games industry and the general public, that would have been expected. It was also the opinion that in accordance with existing case law and contemporary First Amendment legal theory. The most important aspect of this case was the court, stating quite clearly that new and different forms of media shouldn 't be treated differently simply because they are new and different forms of media. Ultimately, obscene obscene content, and mean while some media can have on the line easier than others, that doesn 't move the line.

Read more LGJ: The Brown v. Entertainment Merchants Association.

Joystiq

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