Wednesday, December 30, 2009

stoopid criminals

when you steal an xbox, don't forget to delete the account on the hard drive.

Tuesday, December 29, 2009


It is possible that I maybe could have sorta been mistaken about Borderlands.

Saturday, December 26, 2009

Tim Rogers on FFXIII

I'm not even done reading it, but I had to share. This guy makes me so fucking jealous. Damn is he a good writer. Maybe the best writing about games.

FFXIII Impressions [Kotaku]

Saturday, December 19, 2009

Saturday, December 12, 2009

Fully Operational

You are all invited to my house, to play video games.

Monday, December 7, 2009

You Know You Wish You'd Been There

Dedicated Dragon Age event? $50,000 grand prize? If Electronic Arts is the Devil, then show me where to sign.

Sunday, December 6, 2009

Death Day by Sam Hiti

Sam Hiti's webcomic Death Day is, indeed, killing it.

Wednesday, December 2, 2009

Score One for the Good Guys

I figure Gus would doubly appreciate this one

Side A: DJs Win Laptops Back

News Update by Jennifer Granick

Following a hearing in the San Francisco Superior Court today, DJs and party guests Justin Credible and Matthew Higgins had their illegally seized laptops returned to them. This is great news, and a real relief to the pair who have been without their machines for over a month. It started on Halloween, when San Francisco police officers broke up a private party and took the computers -- even though neither laptop was being used to play music. The police department attorney conceded at today's hearing that no charges would ever be filed against Credible or Higgins, which was clear from the very beginning.

San Francisco law currently requires after-hours parties with live DJs to get a permit, and failure of those throwing the party to do so can be punished as a misdemeanor. But DJing an unpermitted party is not a crime, and certainly not one for which one's laptop could be forfeited and held. EFF brought witnesses from the Halloween party and other events to testify that what happened to our clients was part of a pattern of illegal police practices, including rifling through purses and backpacks to find and seize laptops by people who were not even DJing. Both the SF Guardian and the SF Weekly have covered the story. The Court said EFF's offer to prove that the laptop seizures were both illegal and for the improper purpose of punishing after-hours party guests should be heard by another judge at a later time.

Side A of our efforts: accomplished. Stay tuned for Side B of our effort to protect the privacy of San Franciscans' laptops.

FFXIII Perfume

I thought S-E had bad localization in their games. Check out the description for my wife's Christmas present.

Rollin' High

I'm not seeing a rule book.

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