PBS Game/Show Moves Past Simply Asking if Games Are Racist and Instead Asks Why

Please note that adding an awful stereotype character does not equal adding diversity to your game.

Recommended Videos

PBS Game/Show points out racism in games and asks the more important question of why games are racist. Predominantly white characters may come from demographical misconceptions and slightly lame technical issues, but there’s no excuse for the stereotype status of some racial depictions.

(via PBS Game/Show on YouTube)

Meanwhile in related links


The Mary Sue is supported by our audience. When you purchase through links on our site, we may earn a small affiliate commission. Learn more
related content
Read Article Meet the ‘Wuthering Waves’ 5 Stars Characters
Male Rover falling in the trailer of Wuthering Waves
Read Article This Upcoming Game Is Like ‘The Sims,’ but Better
A young woman and a cat stand against blue sky in "InZOI"
Read Article Breaking Down Ellie’s Character From ‘The Last of Us 2’
Ellie in The Last of Us Part 2
Read Article ‘Another Crab’s Treasure’ Sets a New Standard for a Familiar Game Genre
Key art for Another Crab's Treasure
Read Article The Best ‘Fallout 4’ Perks, Ranked
The male player and Dogmeat in Fallout 4
Related Content
Read Article Meet the ‘Wuthering Waves’ 5 Stars Characters
Male Rover falling in the trailer of Wuthering Waves
Read Article This Upcoming Game Is Like ‘The Sims,’ but Better
A young woman and a cat stand against blue sky in "InZOI"
Read Article Breaking Down Ellie’s Character From ‘The Last of Us 2’
Ellie in The Last of Us Part 2
Read Article ‘Another Crab’s Treasure’ Sets a New Standard for a Familiar Game Genre
Key art for Another Crab's Treasure
Read Article The Best ‘Fallout 4’ Perks, Ranked
The male player and Dogmeat in Fallout 4
Author
Dan Van Winkle
Dan Van Winkle (he) is an editor and manager who has been working in digital media since 2013, first at now-defunct Geekosystem (RIP), and then at The Mary Sue starting in 2014, specializing in gaming, science, and technology. Outside of his professional experience, he has been active in video game modding and development as a hobby for many years. He lives in North Carolina with Lisa Brown (his wife) and Liz Lemon (their dog), both of whom are the best, and you will regret challenging him at Smash Bros.