The intersection of gaming, public policy, and consumer issues - funded by reason and truth.

In Episode 18 of the Super Podcast Action Committee host Andrew Eisen is joined by James Fudge this week to sit in for E. Zachary Knight who had a family emergency (everything is fine, so don't worry). They discuss ArenaNet's first Guild Wars 2 player bans, the lack of security at PAX, and the age-old question: 'are games art?' Download it here: SuperPAC Episode 18 (1 hour, 8 Minutes).

As always, you can subscribe to the show on iTunes and use our RSS Feed to add the show to your favorite news reader. You can also find us on Facebook (where there's an app that will let you listen to the show), and on Twitter @SuperPACPodcast. You can send us feedback on the show by dropping a note to

Credits: The Super Podcast Action Committee is hosted by E. Zachary Knight and Andrew Eisen, and produced by James Fudge. Music in the show includes "Albino" by Brian Boyko and "Barroom Ballet" by Kevin MacLeod. Both are in the public domain and free to use.

Direct download: SuperPAC_Episode18.mp3
Category:general -- posted at: 6:40 AM

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    posted by: Umie on 2013-09-15 22:45:38

  • One or two to rerbemem, that is.

    posted by: Mamun on 2013-09-15 19:01:53

  • I concur with Dennis and Scott that aciditdon is a chronic condition. Assuming I worked at a public treatment center there are several things I would do to further the work of aligning this belief to what is actually practiced in our profession. Direct work with clients and families would include the education piece about how aciditdon is like having cancer, not like having a really bad case of the measles. Framing the issue of chronic vs. acute this way is crucial to helping all involved take the long view of success. Group work with a mixed-stage set of clients over an extended number of sessions as in Weegmann and English, skyped or cell phone based assertive continuing care, in-person quarterly RMC's, would all be woven into my practice (assuming my agency was supportive). Much systemic work is needed to spread this vital reframing of aciditdon as a chronic condition. From an education standpoint, this concept and practice is not a hard shift to sell, but many of these shifts will cost money. When it comes down to dollars that is a different story. From all levels within the agency, to community, state and federal funding sources both education and advocacy is necessary. I am ready to sign up for the sustained push that is required for progress to be made. Taking these sytemic changes even further into the very critical need for overall change in our nation’s aciditdon treatment and aftercare structure. Toward that end I agree with McClellan and Meyers and say increases in funding support are needed to implement best practices in treating adults, adolescents, those who are dually diagnosed and incarcerated. [url=]yptvncv[/url] [link=]uvzfiojmt[/link]

    posted by: Svetlana on 2013-09-15 08:59:05

  • Hi Karly. Finally. I see you as a real person. That is rellay equal to me. Thank you for this blog. I can so relate. I have spent the last 6 years in this quest to heal my bipolar and alcoholism and drug addiction and now sugar addiction. I sat in a mtg last Thursday and cried. That I feel that I am bad and beat myself up because if I had enough faith. If I was good enough or if I practiced AA enough or I prayed enough or I had enough faith that I would be better. The pain that I cannot change the way I am and that I must be bad or doing something wrong is so much greater than the pain of my bipolar or sugar addiction alone.Thank you for being real and sharing. It helps to know that I am not crazy. When I started reading your book I realized that I need to identify who I am and what I need and to embrace that this is who I am. That God made me this way and he loves me this way. I have been working on identifying who I am. Not who I think I should be or who I think others want me to be but who am I. I have spent my whole life trying to be what others want me to be so that after 46 years I rellay do not know who I am. Your Overcoming Sugar Addiction has allowed me to work on figuring out who I am. And as a result of reading your book last night, last night and today are the first times ever in my entire 46 years that I can remember just saying I am . and I am okay. I do not have to be anything else.So something good has come out of your mistake. Thank you.

    posted by: Mahida on 2013-09-13 20:22:20

  • Fraser,Thanks for the Podcast. Really enjoying linesting to your podcasts over the last couple of months. I've been dabbling on the fringes of creating a website / affiliate marketing for a couple of months now. Strangely enough I got started by linesting to podcasts created on the other side of the pond first webmaster radio stuff (Jeremy Palmer, Shoemoney, and some others). I only recently discovered that there's a big Affiliate Marketing scene in the UK too, thanks to your podcast / blog and the other UK affiliate scene' bloggers keep up the good work, it's an invaluable resource for newbies like me trying to make a start.Thanks,Neil

    posted by: Mati on 2013-09-13 07:09:05

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