Epic, the game developer, did not respond to Fox News.com's requests.But game publisher Electronic Arts released the following statement: "Bulletstorm has been given an "M" rating by the ESRB, and we have adhered to all their guidelines in regards to the marketing and promotion of Bulletstorm." More important, defenders argue that games with excessive violence and sexual content simply don't sell well.Lieberman and others say it's useless, because it isn't enforced at retail.Video game advocates say the existing warning system works fine: Parents are responsible for deciding whether their kids can play games, not the government.This year, the Supreme Court will make a landmark decision about video-game violence.
“Violent video games like Bulletstorm have the potential to send the message that violence and insults with sexual innuendos are the way to handle disputes and problems,” Weichman said.
Carole Lieberman, a psychiatrist and book author, told Fox that sexual situations and acts in video games -- highlighted so well in Bulletstorm -- have led to real-world sexual violence.
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