"Video games can never be art," thundered movie critic Roger Ebert in 2010. Responding to a provocative TED Talk that argued the opposite, Ebert dismissed the examples mentioned in the presentation, sniffing that they "do not raise my hopes for a video game that will deserve my attention long enough to play it. They are, I regret to say, pathetic." Nick Gillespie says that "gamers"—those who make games, those who play them, and those who consider them as something more than a "pathetic" form of passing the time—deserve validation just like devotees of all other forms of creative expression. He writes that this validation takes two basic forms: the first is political and legal, and the second is cultural and aesthetic.
Glenn Greenwald Resigns from The Intercept, Citing 'Pathologies, Illiberalism, Repressive Mentality' of Pro-Biden Newsroom
The progressive outlet's co-founder claims he was prevented from publishing an article because it was critical of Joe Biden.
Yet the Libertarian presidential nominee is still not being polled in one-third of the country, including states that are historically friendly to third-party candidates.
Who could have predicted that intolerable rules won’t be tolerated?
Yes, and it's only going to get cheaper.
The Democratic nominee championed the law as a way to protect women. Instead, it hurt them.