‘Unban PUBG’: Desperate Gamers In India Want App to Break Ties With Chinese Tencent

‘Unban PUBG’: Desperate Gamers

‘Unban PUBG’: Desperate Gamers

A few months ago, loyalists from the player UNDogs Battleground aka PUBG, eagerly asked to find out if their favorite sport was to “protect India’s sovereignty and integrity, protect India, protect the state and public order” “Is engaged in preferential activities.’Unban PUBG’: Desperate Gamers

The widely popular multiplayer game, a staple game in Indian homes, finally mentioned in an order issued on Wednesday that 118 apps have been banned by the Ministry of Electronics and Information and Technology. A ban that made a lot of noise, especially on social media and became the highest running Twitter topic in the world, was the slashing of the PUBG mobile app in the country.

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‘Unban PUBG’: Desperate Gamers

Imagining the parents’ reaction to the news, Indian viewers reacted immediately to the ban. But once the dust settled, OG gamers discovered to Google whether PUBG was actually Chinese.
Others broadcast PUBG Mobile’s official Twitter account and politely asked the game’s owners to end their partnership with Chinese company Tencent.

Reacting to PUBG Mobile’s new map update tweet, one person wrote: “The Indian government has banned Pub Mobile for security reasons for its connection with Tencent. Please break cooperation with Tencent.”

Reactions under PUBG’s original tweet portrayed a similar story.

Vivid questions from all the gamers in India right now:

PlayerUnogn’s Battleground or PUBG was developed by a man named Brendan Green, who was a resident of Ireland. Green produced a desktop version of PUBG that was developed by a South Korean gaming company named Bluehole.

In 2017, China was reportedly on the verge of banning the game, claiming that it was too violent and bloody and went against the country’s cultural values. In fact, the government offered PUBG lovers a state-approved alternative to the game, Force for Peace.
Tencent Games, which was part of the Chinese conglomerate Tencent Holdings, offered to develop a mobile version of the game PUBG Mobile, after changing the format slightly. Soon after India-China were face to face, Indians also pleaded to see how much PUBG Tencent really owns, trying to understand how the Chinese game is. For those wondering, Tencent has a 10% stake in Bluehole.
SO PUBG CHINESE?
The answer is both yes and no. While it was initially developed by a South Korean company, Chinese firm Tencent Games developed a mobile version of the game. Both Bluehole and Tencent share profits from the sale of the game according to prior license agreements.

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