Actually, he isn't actually wrong. The ToS is a contract between the player and the company, however, the ToS is only a baseline reference. For a business to sell a game, or a service, or establish a business within a country that is not its origin, it must abide by said countries law. An example of this, is that in the US you can do refer a friend and gain pyramid scheme bonuses in WoW. If you are from any scandinavian country and attempt to sign up for refer a friend, you are told you cannot because you are from these countries. This is not a choice of Blizzard, this is because these sort of reward programs are simply illegal in scandinavian countries. The same applies to the terms of service, if Blizzard believes that you as a player broke said terms of service, they will have to look at legal options within the country of residence of the player. You CANNOT apply foreign law to any player that does not reside in the same country. This is also explicitly mentioned in the Blizzard terms of service in more then one place, here are a couple of exempts for your reading; It is however also very important to note that a terms of service is created by a company and its lawyers, it is not set forth by a judge and as such its words and agreements should NOT be taking as factual and lawfully correct, as such any agreement that straight up tells you "You may this, and this, and if you dont, then this" should not be accepted as factural consequences, as the mentioned consequences may very well not be legal locally and even in remote countries.