The game will be called ‘Sim Reproduction Rights’ and will be released just in time for Christmas on December 08, 2013 on the PlayStation, XBox, and PC platforms. This is a business simulation game where the gamer will find the ideal location to open a Planned Parenthood clinic and offer contraception and other women’s health services, such as breast-screening referrals. Through in-game marketing features, the owner will work to increase the influence of the clinic. After the clinic builds a certain number of repeat cliente, good reputation in the community, and passes inspections from the city Board of Health, it will then be able to start providing abortion services. That’s when the big money starts to roll in for the owner, and they can then begin to expand their business to other neighboring cities.
“The major challenge of the game I think is recruiting competent doctors,” said Jett Marshall, lead designer of ‘Sim Reproduction Rights’. “The owner will also have find the ideal location for the business. Business success is still all about location, location, location. African-American neighborhoods are ideal in the game, because the pro-life protestors are scared to go there and African-Americans abort up to 50% of their children, but the downside is that non-Black abortion seekers are also scared to go into those communities. So the gamer has to learn how to balance earning potential with threats against his success.” According to Lett, the gamer will also have to manage basic negotiation of services, such as waste disposal and contracting with hospitals for admitting privileges in states like Texas.
Cecile Richards said that she doesn’t expect much blow back from the Pro-Life community in response to the game. “By teaming with Rock Star Games, who has had tremendous success with Grand Theft Auto, we hope to have a great public relations campaign that will show the benefits and rights children have in playing our business simulation game.”
What a sad sad day for America! This report was filed under the category of ‘Not So Delusional Satire’.