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Unformatted text preview: questionable consequences both for the employees and the American gamers. Employees, required to spend hours sitting in front of a computer screen, do the dirty work for an industry hauling in nearly $1.8 billion dollars. Business men pay these employees who work eighty to ninety hours a week a mere thirty cents an hour. A fair business? Hardly. The integrity of these virtual computer games, powered by obsessive American gamers, also reaches an all-new low. Instead of earning rankings and levels themselves, gamers rely on the work of others to further themselves in the game. This form of cheating ruins the integrity of the game. A game based on skill level quickly turns to a game based on how much money someone has in their wallet. By treating its employees unreasonably and ruining the integrity of a game, Gold Farms seem an unethical business....
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This note was uploaded on 09/17/2008 for the course ENGL 104 taught by Professor Smith during the Spring '08 term at Texas A&M.
- Spring '08