An evil corporation that corrupted GameFAQs. Their CEO is Satan, and other workers include:
George W. Bush
A male prostitute (to give the other workers buttsekz, they love buttsekz)
CJayC (unfortunately, he used to be good)
A few gorillas (they coded the sites, ya know)
A CATS (from Zero Wing) fan (to help make all your site belong to CNet)
Osama bin Ladin (CNet's HQ is where he's been hiding)
A robot that runs on Windows ME
Other equally evil people
CNet sucks ass. No, wait, they take it up the ass.
Evil people who take over loved message boards and websites and piss people off.
CNet has taken over GameFAQs again.
CNet has fucked over GameFAQs again with their hellishly ugly new board layout.
Picture if you will, a long-time CNET (and more particularly, ZDNET) enthusiast as he reads the days events. Clicking onto a white paper, he is presented with the option to sign up to access the BizTech resource section for a mere $1 (initially), increasing thereafter to a nominal $6.95. “$1.00 for access to ZDne’t s vast archives of Biztech Whitepapers – what do I have to lose?” he thinks to himself as he cheerfully enters his Credit Card info into the online form.
Fast forward, less than an hour later, and this same customer has become quite disgruntled. Few, if any, of the services actually work (despite numerous login attempts; the modification of browser and cookie security settings; and the odious task of repeatedly going over technical support documents).
Worse yet, an attempt to gain information pertaining to technical support yields nothing other than a poorly designed "help" section - "CNET help.com" - whereby he is provided with NO means of contacting the proper authorities at CNET to discuss (or at least inform them) of the increasingly evident problems with the service – on the administrative side.
Logging back into his "CNET advantage" control panel - he proceeds to look for ways to contact CNET. "Success!" he thinks as he comes across a lone contact form. Now engulfed in rage (and the feeling of being “duped”), he portrays his emotions and opinion with your service, clicking the “submit button” a few more times than required.