"They call us Chinese and then harass us. The racism here is unspeakable."
The Navy’s return to esports is a more managed affair.
Millions of people watch esports every year and the business of video game competition is healthy, on paper.
Pakistani gamers helped save India's slot at a PUBG tournament after India banned the game.
Gamers worry about losing followers, not being able to compete in tournaments with million-dollar prizes, and finding a new job amid rising unemployment.
The Navy insists it’s not recruiting on Twitch. While that’s technically correct, it’s disingenuous and cuts to the heart of the Military esports controversy.
The lawyers also demanded in the letter that both the Army and Navy’s esports teams 'adopt and publish written policies to ensure that others are not banned from these channels in the future based on viewpoint.'
'Ban trolls:' The U.S. Navy is using Twitch to recruit Sailors, here’s the handbook that shows how.
The Navy, like the Army, appears to be violating the First Amendment.
Two civil rights lawyers say that the U.S. Army may have violated the constitution when it banned Twitch viewers for asking questions about American war crimes.
Esports teams are taking a hit because of COVID-19, just like everyone else.