Yes, it is correct. I believe that Burning Crusade Classic Gold buying the boost can set poor precedents. I believe that he must stay away from microtransactions just as (I think?) he does in retail. However, I am not up-to-date on his opinions. I don't really watch him much, nor any other streamer, except for occasional YouTube videos.

WoW is not actually any of the above. It's a completely personal choice that you engage in but isn't an essential requirement. Some might argue that entertainment is a fundamental necessity, but you'll easily find other types of entertainment, and you don't have to support a shitty company. It is impossible to leave the society.

Even though you have great arguments however, you're actually arguing with those that are less than you. I've yet to find anyone who glances at their life and declares "this home as well as my job, car, my friends, and the cost of everything I bought are all perfect." Everything we do isn't perfect. Criticizing something while using it for a long time is perfectly rational. The only time you'll be in the realm of hypocrisy when you realize that this is trash and not worth your time, and not just an occasional abandonment, and you keep playing and play it anyway. That's just a sad existence.

I laugh at times, but in a serious way, I think considering how much something costs to produce as a basis for pricing is fundamentally flawed in today's world. Check out Nestle and their manufacturing of bottles of water. In a particular region in Ontario Nestle is required to pay $500 per million litres of ground water they pump, that's about 1/20th of a penny per millilitre (which generally fills two bottles).

They have to pay for their infrastructure, equipment, maintenance, and people. The product they offer isn't free to create however I wouldn't be too surprised if they have an astronomically large margin.

The market will decide the price you charge. This is the main problem with local craft production and the production of high-quality products being sustainably produced.

People who buy bottles of water are among the biggest consumers on earth. It's literally the same water that comes from the tap. The volume of plastic produced is literally inundating the oceans, wastelands, and many other places. The hypocrites who claim to be eco-friendly may still drink bottled water.

Yes, it's. However, that's just one instance. There are many more examples and instances where production costs don't drive the price of the product. How would you price IT effectively if solely based on inputs? Do you only pay plumbers for the materials they employ? Do you request for them to justify their hourly cost in relation to buy WOW TBC Gold their learning costs and earning certificates? how could you even price securities and other investment vehicles whose only cost is the risk of holding them?