Called the first-person shooter that was intended to recreate the events of Fallujah’s second battle “Arab Homicide Simulator”, civil rights group and Muslim supporters. CAIR Council on American-Islamic RelationsIt is requesting that Microsoft, Sony and Valve avoid hosting or distributing. Six days in Fallujah.
Not that Highwire Games developer and publisher Victura. Take a spin, Six days in Fallujah It’s incredibly problematic. The upcoming game is a first-person tactical shooter that recreates real-world events at the end of 2004’s second Battle of Fallujah.Players will take on the role of a US Marine in Operation that can be said to be the bloodiest battle in the Iraq War. Although the developers say their intentions are to represent conflicts on all fronts. But how do you make a video game like this without honoring the US war machine? Or create a modern real-world event-based experience in which most enemies have a specific nationality or religion without making them worse, spreading fear and hatred? Here are some of the problems that lead to Six days in Fallujah Being Discontinued in 2009Those worries were as effective as then.
CAIR out News release Yesterday condemned the upcoming game to glorify the violence that has killed more than 800 Iraqi citizens.
“We urge Microsoft, Sony and Valve to ban their platforms from hosting. Six days in FallujahIt is a simulated Arab homicide that will normalize violence against Muslims in America and around the world, ”CAIR research coordinator Huzaifa Shahbaz wrote in a statement included in the release. Curb Muslims who dehumanize Video games like Six days in Fallujah It only serves to glorify the violence that has killed hundreds of Iraqi civilians, justify the Iraq War and foster anti-Muslim sentiments at a time when anti-Muslim extremism continues to threaten human lives. ”
Lots of people question the developer and publisher’s plans for reviving the game. But if they’re committed to continuing, perhaps they won’t sell on the PlayStation Store, Xbox Marketplace, or Steam, it’s a step in the right direction.