Illusion Field claims to be the ultimate "undressing game". But this futuristic fantasy titles looks like it's taking its cues from Japanese role-playing games. Hello Final Fantasy! Hello naked people!
A GameStop employee interviewed for a piece on Japanese rape simulator RapeLay suddenly finds himself without a job. Was he fired for his comments on the controversial game? We've got the employee's and GameStop's sides of the story.
Argentina has banned controversial adult computer game Rapelay. Rape games have been banned in Japan. So what gives Argentina?
CNN reporter Kyung Lah recently filed a story on out-of-print erotic game Rapelay. One Japanese manga creator has taken her to task in an open letter.
What did CNN decide to do after covering out-of-print Japanese adult computer game Rapelay years after the title was originally released? Follow that up with more blown out of proportion with an expert's opinion.
In spring 2009, the Western media caused a brouhaha over computer game Rapelay. The game was released in 2006, and CNN is only now covering the controversy. Why?
As the fallout from the Rapelay controversy continues, one Japanese erotic game distributor has, for better or worse, figured out a work around.
The developer that brought the world Rapelay, Illusion, is working on an erotic game with rip-off Dragon Quest III characters. The designs might not be original, but the battle system sure is.
From the folks that brought you Rapelay comes this erotic game: Yuusha kara wa nigerarenai (You Can't Escape From The Hero). Characters look familiar? They should.
The Kyoto Police's High Tech Crime Unit has arrested 38-year-old Kawasaki City resident Hidetoshi Fukuzawa for illegally sharing an erotic game via the internet.
The big erotic game trend these days? Block foreign access of your website. Why? Because foreigners have been making a big deal about ero games.
With "rape games" officially banned in Japan and politicians cracking down, the country's erotic game makers are feeling the heat.
Don't believe everything you see on television — even when it's reported by a major Japanese television network — and especially when reported by TBS, it seems.
PC game Rapelay might have been released legally in Japan three years ago, but that didn't stop it from causing an international brouhaha. It's boiled over, the Japanese game industry has taken action.
The recent Western crackdown on the legally-released-three-years-ago game Rapelay has inspired Japanese politicians swoop onto the bandwagon. Surprised?
Now that Rapelay has caused a stink in the Western press, it's time for it the Japanese press to get up in arms.