“I’ve got a lot of theories and theories, but it’s still just a theory,” said Hennepin County Attorney Mike Freeman, who has led a team of prosecutors in the past year to investigate and prosecute a number of online game publishers.
“My theory is we’ve been able to identify what’s going on with these players, what’s their motivation, what their intentions are.
We’re not talking about a lone hacker or some hacker group or some rogue publisher, we’re talking about people who are trying to make a living.”
Freeman and his team of attorneys have been investigating the problem of online games in Minnesota, one of the most populous states in the country.
They have been able, in some cases, to get players to testify against the players in criminal cases.
The investigation has led to criminal charges against a dozen players, many of whom have since pleaded guilty to crimes ranging from selling counterfeit drugs to child pornography.
The players’ stories vary, but the vast majority of cases involve people with criminal records.
Most of the players were arrested in late 2016 and early 2017.
In addition to the players’ testimony, Freeman has filed a number more civil lawsuits against some of the publishers.
They include one in Minnesota against two online games makers and another against a publisher in Florida.
Freeman’s team of lawyers also have been working with the FBI to investigate online game crimes and other issues.
They are hoping to get a criminal conviction on the online game players’ behalf, he said.
“I’m optimistic we’ll get one,” Freeman said.
Freeman is not alone in trying to get online game offenders to plead guilty.
Several federal officials, including the U.S. Attorney in the Southern District of New York and the U