South Korea's under-16 gamers have a reason to celebrate today: the country plans to end its shutdown law (AKA the Cinderella Law), which prevents underage players from playing games between midnight. As of 6 a.m., the Korea Herald reported that when it launched in 2011, laws were meant to prevent gaming addiction. at least Give the children time slept for six hours
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Ministry of Culture, Sports and Tourism of South Korea The Ministry of Gender Equality and Family said they were ending the law to respect children's rights and promote home education. The country aims to repeal the law by the end of the year when the Youth Protection Act is amended.
The news does not mean that underage players are completely off the hook. Excessive gameplay is handled by the system. This allows parents and guardians to arrange approved playtime. It still sounds more permissive than China's gaming curfew, which prohibits players under 18 from playing between 10 p.m. and 8 a.m.
It also limits game time to 90 minutes during weekdays. and three hours on weekends and public holidays.According to Kotaku, the original shutdown laws were meant to regulate PC gaming. But it also affects consoles, with Sony's PlayStation Network and Microsoft's Xbox Live limiting accounts to adults only. That's why Minecraft is an R rated game in the country.