Players will have even more choices to customize their characters, after images from an upcoming book titled "Making Call of Duty: Modern Warfare" by Andy McVittie, who is known for documenting the development of many popular games such as with books like "The Art of Titanfall". Stat-tracking was discussed, but this evolved into the Tamagunchi concept, except this is fed by warfare, becoming happy if you get more kills and getting angry if you do badly.
Taylor Kurosaki, Narrative Director at Infinity Ward, has denied these rumors, stating that they're "not right".
However, after all the kind and compelling word spent by Activision and Infinity Ward, it's about time that we give it a proper look and see how it's doing the job. We do talk about concepts like colonialism, occupation, independence and freedom.
But that doesn't mean there will be any shortage of DLC for this game, in fact, Chief Operating Officer Coddy Johnson claimed Modern Warfare would have the biggest "pipeline" of DLC in the series history.
"Do we touch on topics that bear a resemblance to the geopolitics of the world we live in today?"
You can hear more about their thoughts in the above video. "But you could have a game that takes place in revolutionary America talk about those exact same [things]". Minkoff then said that the story could be set in 1980s Afghanistan and "you'd have the same story".
If, as Minkoff says, the goal is to teach the player about global politics, a point of view is doubtlessly going to come through.
Apparently, the next Call of Duty game will be set during the Cold War and span over forty years.
Call of Duty: Modern Warfare launches on October 25 for PlayStation 4, Xbox One, and PC. It goes both ways: The US government asked a former Call of Duty producer to advise it on warfare.