The terms of service for Lumberyard, Amazon’s new package for game creators, say that the software isn’t intended for use to operate medical equipment, automated transport systems, aircraft or air traffic control, manned spacecraft, or military use, according to a report by the Wall Street Journal.
All bets are off, however, if the U.S. Centers for Disease Control confirm a “a widespread viral infection transmitted via bites or contact with bodily fluids that causes human corpses to reanimate and seek to consume living human flesh, blood, brain or nerve tissue and is likely to result in the fall of organized civilization.”
Lumberyard was released for free Monday and the game engine is integrated into the Amazon’s cloud services and other platforms. This isn’t the company’s first foray into the zombie apocalypse — their zombie protection store is no joke.
- How to Help Victims of the Texas School Shooting
- TIME's 100 Most Influential People of 2022
- What the Buffalo Tragedy Has to Do With the Effort to Overturn Roe
- Column: The U.S. Failed Miserably on COVID-19. Canada Shows It Didn't Have to Be That Way
- N.Y. Will Soon Require Businesses to Post Salaries in Job Listings. Here's What Happened When Colorado Did It
- The 46 Most Anticipated Movies of Summer 2022
- ‘We Are in a Moment of Reckoning.’ Amanda Nguyen on Taking the Fight for Sexual Violence Survivors to the U.N.