Better Ubisoft thanked Activision employees for addressing compliance and asked why their company couldn’t do the same.

Activision Blizzard CEO Bobby Kotick yesterday made a big splash in a statement filed by studio staff following a lawsuit over allegations of racism and sexual harassment within the company. His declining salary is doing well – he extended his main salary earlier this year, but he still has the right to a million-dollar paycheck – but the staff has kept his other promises.

“Today is a big win for the crew of the Coalition crew!” tweet a group of users. “Barred applications have been removed for cases of sexual harassment and discrimination. The company has announced a 50% increase in the number of female and non-binary workers it employs.”

A Better Ubisoft, a similar group of workers working for “real and lasting change” at Ubisoft, said the win was for employees, who have been dealing with their sexual anguish since mid-2020. They celebrated some of the major advances from it. A Better ABK “said” they will continue to be together as we work on #EndAbuseInGaming. ” that they have more time to do it.

“16 months ago Ubisoft was forced to do a little following on Twitter social media, you talked about the ‘HR conversion process’ you plan to start ‘with no delivery time or anything about that change,’

“Just yesterday Activision Blizzard pledged to increase the number of female and non-binary workers by 50% in five years. They pledged to invest $250 million ‘to create opportunities for talent’ publishing an annual newsletter, meeting some requirements of the ABK Workers Alliance Within three months, they seem to listen and act on workers’ concerns. don’t want to be equal, a lot of them are connected and they can quickly do the same.”

Several Ubisoft executives, including former chief executive Serge Hascot and vice president Maxime Beland, resigned from Ubisoft shortly after the allegations of wrongdoing, but others have left. Ubisoft Singapore CEO Hugues Ricoeur, for example, was fired after a major investigation sparked several reports of sexual harassment, but instead of feeding him, he was sent to Ubisoft’s Paris headquarters to become director of production information.

Ubisoft CEO Yves Guillemot said in July that “significant progress has been made” since the immorality allegations surfaced earlier, but employees have denied the allegations in an open letter, saying they continue to expect “real changes needed”. A Better Ubisoft also criticized the appointment of Igor Manceau as a chief creative officer, saying that “Ubisoft’s creative team is white with a yellow culture”, including first assistants Serge Hascoët and Patrick Plourde, who remain next to the editor-in-chief. council “despite numerous reports of immoral behavior against it”.