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Hm... Well, yes that's a high valuation. But then, this is based on the NYT best-selling series of novels about life post-rapture that apparently every fundie nutcase, ah, I mean, God-fearing Christian in the country has read. I would not be at all surprised if 200k unit sales is low.


This statement is posted from an employee of Left Behind Games on behalf of Troy Lyndon, our Chief Executive Officer.

There has been in incredible amount of MISINFORMATION published in the media and in online blogs here and elsewhere.

Pacifist Christians and other groups are taking the game material out of context to support their own causes. There is NO “killing in the name of God” and NO “convert or die”. There are NO “negative portrayals of Muslims” and there are NO “points for killing”.

Please play the game demo for yourself (to at least level 5 of 40) to get an accurate perspective, or listen to what CREDIBLE unbiased experts are saying after reviewing the game at

Then, we’d love to hear your feedback as an informed player.

The reality is that we’re receiving reports everyday of how this game is positively affecting lives by all who play it.

Thank you for taking the time to be a responsible blogger.

Sean Ryan

In spite of the amusing comment from LBG games about "misinformation", the point still remains that the stock is now down to $1.22, which is probably where it should be. Unfortunately, no one could borrow shares for the obvious short. What is typical of small cap companies is that LBG issues an amazing number of press releases, including 4 in one week in December - this is another "Sign of the Apocalypse" from an investor point of view


Hey, with so many people having an opinion about this game, how many have actually played it? And what credibility do they have? Focus on the Family has publications which can set the record straight for everyone…at

Jonathan Hutson

Investors Give No Quarter to Convert-or-Die Videogame

When Left Behind Games launched its convert-or-die videogame Left Behind: Eternal Forces on November 7, 2006, its stock traded at a peak price of $7.44 per share. Breathless boosters at RedChip issued a "strong buy" recommendation and predicted that within 18 months, the stock would soar to as much as $18.70 per share. Really?

In fact, Left Behind Games' stock chart looks like a ski slope. Not a gentle bunny hill, but a World Cup grand slalom course, groomed for a world-beating downhill run. Today, you could buy a share of Left Behind Games for a quarter -- with change left over. On March 21, 2007, the stock closed at 18 cents a share.


Jonathan Hutson

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