This is really cool. Like @Frusti said I love seeing stuff like this, specifically explorations that look to connect with something that is outside conventional subjects in the Western world.
If anything, what this communicates is the universality of our experience. Same issues affect us all, just framed differently. It’s important to blur these lines especially now, as cultural, civilisational and national boundaries seem to only be strengthening.
The piece could perhaps have done a slightly better job of stripping away the exotic (just a feeling from it, don’t have anything concrete to point out) but I don’t want to criticise it from that perspective, just commend the work, at the end of the day it’s a great piece.
I have to say though, the fact that the “second-highest authority in Tibetan Buddhism” uses games as a way to discharge aggression is a bit surprising. That’s always been such a lazy argument to me, deployed in popular media to counteract the “games cause violence” argument (neither of them really make much sense). I didn’t think anyone actually felt that way. “Really want to smack someone over the head right now… better go play some Street Fighter to avoid doing bodily harm.”