Grand Theft Auto’s biggest controversy

Once upon a time, the Grand Theft Auto remake Rockstar announced a few days ago that it would let everyone prepare for the redeployment in the culture war. CNN chyrons will advertise Rockstar’s latest massacre, promising a wave of foamy killers. The U.S. Senator will rush to deliver a statement of high concern about the vulnerability of our youth, all of them captured by the fantastic crime frenzy in Liberty City. Teenagers gather together to make plans—as I have done before—about how to use minors’ ID cards to obtain copies of M-level games. This is our way of life throughout the 2000s, when Grand Theft Auto was the most popular and dangerous video game in the world.

Honestly, you can say Grand Theft Auto still Dominating the gaming culture, but Rockstar’s belief that children are becoming killers has faded to the brink. Compared with 2002, video games nowadays are not so scary. At that time, the media was updated, and the way the mass media’s decent scale was calibrated was also different.