I played a Twitters browser game on privacy, so you don't have to go around it

I played a Twitters browser game on privacy, so you don't have to go around it ...

Twitter has made its first foray into the exciting game development with the launch of a cheery little game called Twitter Data Dasha 2D platformer. It tries to explain the social media companies'' privacy policies in a supposedly easy-to-digest manner. I say because the game itself may be extremely difficult to learn and contrary to its express purpose, it does not really aid you understand the platforms privacy policies any better.

I would apologise to Twitter for one thing: to make this notion of privacy a little easier for laypersons to understand. As we all know, the privacy policy used to be a bunch of words for those who are too sensitive to privacy advocates to plough through; most of us simply click agree with our eyes stained over so we can proceed on to doing the fun things, including tweeting about our lunch, pictures of our pets, and our collective displeasure for Elon Musk. To this end, Twitter had

This sounds like a great idea, but Twitter Data Dash isn''t the best way to convey this message. The game includes a cute blue pupper called Data, and you''ll need to keep an eye on other games, such as cat adverts, and other things that will shake your dog off. After completion, Twitter will instruct you how to define your privacy strategy in one paragraph.

Unfortunately, Twitter Data Dash is unplayable and unavoidable. I''ve already tried to play the game on my computer, but there are still hidden obstacles to get out of, including huge walls to take advantage of. I eventually surrendered and went straight to the fourth level from the main menu, which is surprisingly finishable until the games end boss stage (I cant believe theres a boss stage).

This boss fight is a kind of frustration. These servers were becoming much too busy for me to dodge, and I had no idea how to end the boss fight for a few minutes. This was only when I accidentally fell into the head of the trolls, which gave me a clue to how to finish the damnable level. But now, I can share my score for bragging rightson Twitter, however.

If you are ill-prepared for the threats, Twitter is implying that you can bounce on their heads and hope for the besta strategy that, I would say, is somewhat lacking. I certainly did not read the final paragraph of text after the boss stage. However, whatever message Twitter is attempting to convey to you is mostly lost in the rising bile of rage that appears in my throat. If you are serious about the site''s privacy policy, you should keep reading it carefully.