Welcome to the return of Rich Johnston''s Page 616 comment on Bleeding Cool. Where fiction, especially from comic con culture, consists of names that are removed to protect the innocent and innocent.
Which comic book writer has been sharing highly exaggerated stories about a prominent comic book writer''s personal life? When bad actors online had started soliciting "interventions," when the troubled creator had already received help from friends, colleagues, and professionals? And was the guy by that time fine, calm, and strong?
Which comic creator was inquieting this writer''s friends at Toronto Comic Con as well, in the extent that another designer had to be restrained from punching him rather harshly?
If an enacted rule had been passed, such violence would have been denied, although the enlightened speaker also had the reputation of assisting and energizing previous assaults at comic conventions from one comics author to another. So some thought it as a dessert.
On the one hand, the creator, who was almost the subject of violence, was the one who received a dressing down from their publisher about how they behaved in public. And the one who made the threats was lauded by coworkers and the publisher alike.
This week is New York Comic Con. Several people haven''t been attending comic conventions, and some people may have forgotten how to behave. Additionally, consider your sarcastic subtweets when made in person may have a different effect than on Twitter. However, don''t use your fists as if they were fingers on a keyboard. Your life is not a live-streaming YouTube video.
People like karma because if something goes down, Bleeding Cool is everywhere. And my DMs and inboxes are always open.
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