Square Enix’s “Life is Strange: True Colors” was review-bombed last month by Chinese-speaking players after they noticed the Tibetan flag in-game. What happened: The Tibetan flag was discovered flying on the entrance of the shop named Treasures of Tibet in the game, according to PC Gamer . The feature prompted the players to leave negative reviews on the game’s Steam page, with some of them expressing their views on the One-China policy . – “The game contains elements of Tibetan independence, implying a split of China,” one Steam user wrote in their [review] , with [another user] proclaiming, “Tibet is a part of China.” – “Taiwan, Hong Kong, Macau and Tibet have been Chinese territories since ancient times,” another user wrote in their [lengthy review] in Chinese and English. “No matter how the obsolete think, they will eventually return to the mainland. I suggest that NEETs read more books, stop being stupid and find a job to support themselves. Taiwan, Hong Kong, Macau, and Tibet is part of China forever.” – Developed by Deck Nine and published by Square Enix, “Life is Strange: True Colors” was released on Steam on Sept. 9. The story follows protagonist Alex Chen — who is of Chinese and Vietnamese descent — as she attempts to find the truth about her brother’s so-called accidental death while embracing her psychic power of empathy. The issue: Tibet was an independent Buddhist nation in the Himalayas before its annexation by Communist China in 1950. The Dalai Lama and around 100,000 Tibetans were forced into self-imposed exile after the invasion and overthrow of the Tibetan Government in 1959. – The issue of China-Tibet has transcended outside of politics and into entertainment. In May, Marvel Studios President Kevin Feige [expressed regret] that they cast Tilda Swinton for the role of the Ancient One — a Tibetan man in the comics — in the 2016 film “Doctor Strange.” – ‘Dr. Strange’ co-writer Robert Cargill told [Double Toasted] before the movie’s release that depicting and casting the character as Tibetan would have risked “alienating one billion people” and its prospects for release in China.