Justice Sucks: Tactical Vacuum Action Reviews
The main critique that can be thrown at Justice Sucks is that the abilities are easily forgotten about while playing. Enemies move at a variety of different speeds and so much of the time spent in each encounter consists of figuring out which traps will do maximum damage and how to get the most enemies in those traps as possible. This doesn't detract from the fun in any way, but there's no need for anything other than the Dusty's best passive abilities since each level is filled with everything players need to deal damage. There's plenty more to be said about this game, such as its killer soundtrack and heart-warming story, but the most important takeaway is that Justice Sucks is simply so much fun to play.
With an exception to its gated progression system, Justice Sucks is a wonderfully absurd journey about an AI vacuum that's silently murdering his way through 90's television shows in order to save his family from an evil corporation.
It's hard not to love the adorable Dusty's capers in Justice Sucks. It's a fun arcade game that isn't afraid to tell a story as well. Each new area brings its own obstacles to face, but in the end, Dusty has all the tools to rise above the bad guys in this sentient robot action romp. Being so replayable works heavily in the game's favour. It's a great time for anyone keen to jump into a challenge-orientated arcade game packed full of chaos.
A playable vacuum is enough of a sell for me. Still, the goofy premise, excellent level design and entertaining gameplay ensures that Justice Sucks will strike a chord with anyone who enjoys chasing a high score.
Bright, bold and wonderfully wacky, we love Justice Sucks. Dusty might only be a household appliance but he’s a lovable – if not ultraviolent – protagonist who is a pleasure to control. The mixture of stealth and action here is endlessly entertaining, and sucking up your victims is satisfying in the most twisted way. Samurai Punk has created something truly original, and it deserves to succeed.
Who knew that the life of a Roomba could be so exciting, just look out for that corpse grinding feature...
Justice Sucks is a lot of fun, and completely bonkers, with many re-playable missions and more to keep you coming back time and again. Sure, there aren't as many worlds as you'd hope, and some missions aren't as in-depth as others, but if you're looking for a solid, pick-up-and-play title, Justice Sucks is absolutely for you.
Justice Sucks is a brutal and violent adventure game. You must use your surroundings to take out your foes and complete every mission. Learn new abilities, mow down your opponents, and clean up your mess. It is gruesome and childish, but unbelievably moreish.
Honestly, there’s very little to fault with Justice Sucks. In fact, there are only two things I can honestly think of that stood out: first, the controls aren’t particularly intuitive, though they start to click after a while; second, the game is a bit on the short side, though it does make up for that by offering a lot of load out options with abilities and perks to make replaying levels entertaining. Overall, Justice Sucks is a solid, wild romp. It’s the vengeful, murderous rampage through the eyes of a Roomba that you didn’t know you needed.
I was skeptical when I first picked it up, but now I’m positive: Justice Sucks is a surprising hit, and I’m glad for my time with it.
Justice Sucks: Tactical Vacuum Action rights all the previous wrongs that Roombo: First Blood set. The presentation, gameplay improvements and variety this game has to offer when you’re just a Roomba killing folks makes for an entertaining gameplay loop that finally sucks the landing.
Justice Sucks offers cheap fun and little else. There existed some potential here for a more in-depth and robust strategy game, but the repeating mission types and thin story failed to hold much of my interest.