Game Theory Pokemon vs

Game Theory Pokemon vs. Creationists (Pokemon, Part 1)

The information from Game Theory about Christian against Pokémon franchise

Pokémon franchise is an well-known video game, card game or anime series for children and adults in many generations, it was gave an praise from critics and gamers but later it have some biggest criticized from many Christians for many reasons like demonic, occult and very violence.

Much like PeTA and radical feminism, some christians are been against Pokémon series like video games, cards, anime television series and movies from the family and even gamers.

Why is it Criticized?


Extreme christian view of Pokemon

Extreme christian view of Pokemon

A person who talked everyone in the church about Pokémon.

Some fundamentalist Christian groups have accused Pokémon as being linked to Satanism. The following is a summarized and possibly incomplete list of their reasons for this accusation:
  • Pokémon are like demons. They are captured and must be called upon to perform tasks.

Magical talismans (supposedly a reference to Gym Badges) are needed to control them.

  • Pokémon evolve. Though this transformation is more akin to metamorphosis in most Pokémon, the theory of evolution is denied entirely by the most fundamentalist creationists, who believe that all things as they are presently were divinely inspired.
    • Some Pokémon evolution even requires the use of certain magical stones.
  • Many Pokémon have extraordinary paranormal powers, notably Psychic-types. Those with Psychic powers are labeled as having been given these powers by Satan in the Bible itself.
  • Many Pokémon embody or practice East Asian spiritual or mystical concepts, being that the franchise originated in Japan. Some Christian groups denounce these as pagan rituals.
  • Some claim that if one were to play backwards the Kanto Pokérap, "Gotta Catch 'em All!" can be heard as "I love you, Satan".

In response to these claims, the Vatican City-based Sat 2000 broadcast public approval of Pokémon in April 2000, stating that the games did not have "any harmful moral side effects" and was based on "ties of intense friendship".