Let's go talk about the Activision Blizzard scandal. In recent days, the American company had applied for suspend everything, following some problems of interest between the DFHE, the Californian department that first opened the investigation into harassment and mistreatment and that we have already covered over last summer, and between EEOC, the Equal Opportunities Commission of the United States Congress.
To sum it all up in a nutshell, also the EEOC of the United States Congress had filed a lawsuit against Activision and which was immediately blocked by the latter through the payment of a penalty $ 18 million to compensate victims of mistreatment. Following this came a reply from the DFEH, which defined the whole operation as "Harmful to their lawsuit". The story brought out a detail conflict of interest between the two sides, with the EEOC accusing the DFHE of using some of the congressional lawyers to support their first investigations.
And it is right up to this moral offense that Activision based its suspension request. Unfortunately for them, however, the judge of the court Timothy Patrick Dillon he didn't really want to know about it e refused the request, without however justifying his choice at the time of writing this article. Of course, this doesn't mean that Activision won't use this little flaw to defend itself during the next stages of the lawsuit.