Parents attempting to sue Nintendo are getting their kids involved in a class-action lawsuit.
The unusual legal situation has arisen as Nintendo and the parents tussle over the latter's ability to get the lawsuit off the ground (thanks, Axios).
And, once again, it's the notorious problem of Nintendo Switch Joy-Con controller drift at the root of the issue.
The proposed lawsuit is being instigated by two mothers who bought Nintendo Switch consoles for their kids.
Nintendo lawyers say the parents waived their rights to sue, per clauses in the Nintendo Switch console's End User License Agreement (EULA).
The parents responded by saying the case should proceed on behalf of their kids, who as minors cannot agree to said EULA.
And now Nintendo has responded again - this time to say the kids can't get involved as they were not the purchasers of the Switch and, so far, "allege no cognisable harm to themselves".
The case is being heard by a federal court in California, which will look again at the matter this week.
Nintendo has previously apologised for Switch Joy-Con drift and said it was "continuing to aim to improve our products" following numerous complaints.
Last year, the European Commission said it was considering potential action against Nintendo for itself.
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