That's not my opinion, mind you. That's what people online in Japan are saying.
Nope, those dudes aren't giants. Indeed, the presence of humans - for scale - is about the only thing stopping this footage of an amazing remote-controlled plane from looking (and sounding) like the real thing.
A study commissioned by the Swiss government has found that the country's current piracy laws, which allow downloading of stuff for "personal use", should stay. Because they actually encourage people to buy more stuff.
Switzerland's public broadcasting company this week released that advertisement below—"The Phony Wars"—to tout the service's new iOS and Android apps. And, Swiss to the last, they declare their neutrality between those two platforms.
The iOS version of id Software's Wolfenstein 3D has been withdrawn from sale in two European countries over its use of the Nazi swastika.
Reader Edo in Switzerland got a strange compulsion to decorate his refrigerator this weekend. "Not the best Tetris game ever, but a fancier fridge indeed," he writes. Indeed. Naturally, the green squiggly is where this board went wrong. Oh, well ...
This isn't really how Switzerland came about, though wouldn't it be great if it were. Instead it's an amusing mishmosh of legends and cliche with a dash of Mario added in for flavor.
Chicago's Jonathan Toews is the global cover athlete for NHL 11 but EA Sports shows some love for other nations, putting Henrik and Daniel Sedin on the cover for the game sold in Sweden, and Mark Streit for Switzerland's version.
Switzerland recently passed two acts meant to clamp down on violent video games, but has yet to enact them while the government determines the standards under which a game considered too violent. Apparently, only 12 titles would fit the description.
According to a report on Gamesmarkt, Switzerland's National Council has just passed a pair of bills that seek to restrict the sale of violent video games within the country.