Shinobi Is Copyright Infringement: The Game
Starring the world's most visible ninja (white clothes? Why not just wear neon?), the Shinobi games are your typical "stroll to the right and stick throwing stars into the organs of everyone you encounter" beat-'em-ups. The first was a modest success, but one of the sequels, The Revenge Of Shinobi, decided to build on the simple premise in the most illogical and illegal way imaginable. Does this villain look familiar?
Seasick Batman V Fashion And Strategy Inept Ninja actually sounds more promising
than Batman V Superman.
How about this one?
Hell, F&S Inept Ninja would have been a better villain for the new Spider-Man movies too.
And all these fuckers right here?
A game about a ninja taking down a criminal syndicate that kidnapped his bride originally doubled as a playable copyright-violation guide. The game's manual hilariously tries to pass off Batman and Spider-Man as a single shapeshifting enemy known as Web-Bat, because apparently in Japan copyright law doesn't apply if the copyright infringement is done by a shapeshifting mutant. They don't even bother trying to explain the presence of mini-Godzilla, skinny-jean-wearing Incredible Hulk, a Terminator dressed like a maintenance worker, and an army of Rambo clones, because those are obviously just the sort of foes a modern ninja encounters on a daily basis.