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Rape Day, a controversial game which allows players to kill and rape women, has had its release cancelled on gaming platform Steam after thousands of people ed online petitions calling for it to be banned. In a statement, Valve, the company which owns Steam, said it had removed the game because it "poses unknown costs and risks". The visual novel game - where you make choices on how a story develops - was due to be released later this year. It had been listed on the Steam website promising to let players "control the choices of a menacing serial killer rapist during a zombie apocalypse". Desk Plant, the creator of the game, has said it will look for another platform to take it.

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Attempts to ban a deplorable "rape simulator" video game have only caused it to spread virally across the internet, leading to calls for sites hosting the game to be blocked by internet censors. Karen Willis, executive officer of the NSW Rape Crisis Centre, said in a phone interview that the existence of material such as the RapeLay video game, which lets players simulate stalking and raping young girls, made internet filters, such as those proposed by the government, necessary.

Communications Minister Stephen Conroy has been at war with Google and many other internet companies, academics and lobby groups over the internet filtering policy. He believes that filters are necessary to block content such as RapeLay for all Australians, but a poll on this website yesterday found 96 per cent of the 45, respondents did not support Senator Conroy's policy.

'rapelay' video game goes viral amid outrage

In the game players earn points for acts of sexual violence, including following girls on commuter trains, raping virgins and their mothers, and then forcing them to have abortions. US online retailers Amazon and eBay in February last year took RapeLay off their websites, but the game's Yokohama-based maker Illusion brushed off the protests, saying the game was made for the domestic market and abided by laws in Japan.

But attempts by women's rights groups such as Equality Now to ban the game have only created a black market for it online, with dozens of websites offering it as a free download. There is also a of similar games available in Japan, many depicting young girls, under the "hentai" genre.

Sexual assault victims' rights advocate Nina Funnell is against online censorship but said: "These games are quite vile and for victims out there it's quite distressing to come across these games or even just be aware that they exist and there's a culture of rape tolerance and acceptance. Willis said she "absolutely" believes the forthcoming internet filtering regime is necessary and should block sites that offer access to the game. Colin Jacobs, spokesman for the online users' lobby group Electronic Frontiers Australia, said on the surface a game like RapeLay might seem like a good argument for internet censorship but in reality trying to filter it would not work.

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Similarly, Greens communications spokesman Scott Ludlam said: "If people want to pass it on, as soon as you block a URL it's going to pop up in three other places. Willis conceded that people who are tech-savvy and determined to get access to the game will be able to regardless of internet filters, but that didn't mean the filters would not help.

In June last year, Japanese industry group Ethics Organisation of Computer Software instituted a ban on all "sexual torture software" because it "deviates extremely from social norms".

But the ban is a form of self regulation and not enforceable in courts. Japan, which has in the past come under fire for being a major producer of child porn, banned the production and distribution of sexual materials involving those aged under 18 in However, the law didn't criminalise possession of such content and did not cover animated content, such as computer games.

CNN reported this week that a national Japanese law that would make possession of real and virtual images of child porn illegal was under discussion, but no serious legislation has moved forward in Japan's parliament.

The broadcaster repeatedly attempted to obtain comment about the RapeLay game from the Japanese government over several weeks, but had no luck in getting anyone to comment on camera or provide a written statement. Please try again later.

The Sydney Morning Herald. By Asher Moses Updated March 31, — Save Log inregister or subscribe to save articles for later. Normal text size Larger text size Very large text size.

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