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One day rush to buy wow fast gold with $8 cash coupon

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    Is it wow safe gold cynical of me to worry that this widely bloggedstory in the Guardian about Chinese political prisoners being forced to play online games for hours, generating credits that are then plundered by their guards has a faint whiff of the hoax about it? Correspondent Danny Vincent reports that

    It is known as "gold farming", the practice of building up credits and online value through the monotonous repetition of basic tasks in online games such as World of Warcraft. The trade in virtual assets is very real, and outside the control of the games' makers. The 54 year old, a former prison guard who was jailed for three years in 2004 for "illegally petitioning" the central government about corruption in his hometown, reckons the operation was even more lucrative than the physical labour that prisoners were also forced to do."Prison bosses made more money forcing inmates to play games than they do forcing people to do manual labour," Liu told the Guardian. "There were 300 prisoners forced to play games. We worked 12 hour shifts in the camp. I heard them say they could earn 5,000 6,000rmb [470 570] a day. We didn't see any of the money. The computers were never turned off."Gold farming is a well documented phenomenon; the Guardian itself reported on the Chinese gold farming market two years ago. But that piece, by Rowenna Davis, didn't even mention the prison angle. With scrutiny focused on the racket for at least the last two years, you have to wonder why the pseudonymous Liu who had been at liberty for some two years by 2009 didn't surface sooner. It isn't only this, though. The Vincent story has three of the hallmarks that tend to characterize made up scare stories about the Internet: It's splashy and weird; it's sketchily sourced and hard to verify; and it feeds on the notion, still held in some quarters, of the Internet as Wild West, a place where dignity is cheap and the helpless are ripe for exploitation. One of the smell tests I always apply to stories like this is to ask myself how easy it would be to imagine it as the title of a Snopes entry (Chinese prison labor forced to play MMOs so guards can steal credits). Yeah, that'd work.

    I hope I'm wrong about this, and please don't misunderstand: I don't in any way doubt the cruelty or the brutality of Chinese labor camps, or the ugly ingenuity that would spawn this kind of scheme. But the story feels a little thin in the Guardian's telling. Welcome to join Safewow January Gifts for every customer. Using$2 off $30+ code "SJS2" and $5 off $70+ code "SJS5" or $8 off $100+ code“SJS8”to buy WOW GOLD US/EUon safewow from January 24 to January 30 .

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