American Amusement Machine Association
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||This article lends undue weight to certain ideas, incidents, or controversies. (December 2013)|
Video game controversy
In 2000, the AAMA was sued by Teri Kendrick, who believed that minors should have limited access to video games that featured violence; it was eventually settled in 2001 with a reversal of the original judgment.
Parental Advisory System
|Green||Suitable for All Ages||This game would be recommended for a general audience and would be suitable for all ages.|
|Yellow||Mild||May contain mild violence, suggestive themes, minimal blood or crude humor.|
|Red||Strong||May contain strong language, sexual content or strong violence involving human characters resulting in blood and gore.|
|Orange||This Game Not Yet Rated||Has not yet been rated by the manufacturer|
- "Mission". American Amusement Machine Association. Retrieved 2013-12-14.
- "American Amusement Machine Association, et al. v. Teri Kendrick". Archived from the original on 6 September 2008.
- "EFF Appellate Decision". Electronic Frontier Foundation. Retrieved 2008-08-17.
- "Parental Advisory System". American Amusement Machine Association. Retrieved 2013-12-14.
- "Parental Advisory System". Amusement & Music Operators Association. Retrieved 2013-12-14.
- PAS Sticker & Poster Order Form. American Amusement Machine Association. Accessed: 2013-09-19. (Archived by WebCite at http://www.webcitation.org/6Jl8Q0VQN)