Games with Online Pass |

Games with online pass charge games additional money to play online. Most original purchases come with free online play, but trade-in games often charge $10 for playing online.

As though this wasn’t enough of a rip-off, games with online passes generally don’t allow the pass to be shared with family and friends or (get this) on different accounts on the same console. So, all in all, games with online passes are basically a complete rip-off and a disgusting way for game developers and publishers to treat their fans.

So, what games have online pass? Let’s take a look.

Games with online pass.

007 Legends
Assassin’s Creed 3

Crysis 2

Dead Space 3, 2

Assassin’s Creed: Revelations

Dragon Age 2
Driver: San Francisco

Far Cry 3

Darksiders 2EA Sports MMA
F1 2012, 2011

Dead or Alive 5

Battlefield 3, 2

Fifa Street
Fight Night Champion
Dirt Showdown

UFC 2010 Undisputed
Fifa 13, 12, 11

Medal of Honor
Medal of Honor Warfighter

Ghost Recon Future Soldier
Grand Slam Tennis 2

Hot Shots Golf: World Invitational (Vita)

MLB 12: The Show

Need for Speed
Skate 3

NHL 13, 12, 11

NBA Elite 11
NCAA Football 13, 12, 11

Madden NFL 13, 12, 11

Mortal Kombat
Ninja Gaiden 3
PlayStation All-Stars Battle Royale

Reality Fighters (Vita)

Ratchet & Clank: All 4 One
Ratchet & Clank: Full Frontal Assault

Sleeping Dogs
Kingdoms of Amalur: Reckoning

Little Big Planet (Vita)
LittleBigPlanet Karting

Mass Effect 3

Resistance 3
Resistance Burning Skies (Vita)

Socom Fireteam Bravo 3
Socom 4
Saints Row the 3rd

Unit 13 (Vita)

Tiger Woods PGA Tour 13, 12, 11
Twisted Metal (PS3)
Warhammer 40,000: Space Marine
Wipeout 2048 (Vita)

Tekken Tag Tournament 2

Uncharted 3

WWE ’12
WWE Smackdown vs. Raw 2011

EA games are the worst for this type of rip-off. They frequently include DLC content which they charge a lot for and which ultimately provides the gamer with very little. We advise not supporting games that use rip-off tactics like this.

Paul Harrison

Paul M Harrison is an entertainment journalist, novelist, and blogger, and a specialist in the theory of storytelling. Paul Harrison can be contacted via his personal website or on Twitter or Facebook.

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