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Looking for 1Click DVD Copy 5 cheap price? We can offer as low as 19.95. Selling DVDs on eBay is a bad idea. EBay is not the place to sell used video game systems or boxed copies of Mac games. That's the message of a scathing letter to the editor screed that has stoked debate about the online auction site while popping up on more than a few other major video game auction sites. Designed to attract interested hobbyists and compete with Craigslist, Video Vine, and other online video redemption programs, less than three percent of sellers adhere to the "Buy it now" rules. That's far below eBay's stated goal of 25 percent, but enough sellers are breaking the law that the online auction giant, unable to get them to comply, has issued guidelines mandating they be abandoned if the hobbyist sellers don't agree to change. "Anyone who claims to be able to knows how things really are, and defends those sorts of programs like they're the newest fad," wrote sellers Brenda Winters and Tom Wernikoff, and Tom executive vice president and general manager, in a blog post. The practice, the letter said, illustrates the FTC's recent push to balance legitimate sellers with lower prices to consumers. The FTC issued its complaint against it last week alleging that the programs were hampering legitimate sales. In its letter to the editor, the editors of Santa Fe Amusement Association and Video Vine of New Mexico criticized the promotion as "grossly unrealistic" and "grossly frivolous." "It is financially impossible for us to compete on a basis by cost basis with purchasers," they wrote. "The vast majority of customers at our video rental stores are normal family members who want computer programs for Christmas. Prices for video rentals in our area have been virtually the same or lower than video stores for the last 15 years." They continued, "We have not been able to satisfy most customers by renting or buying copies of our videotapes on a trial basis in the early 1990's because the price is too high to rent or buy on eBay." The companies also said they have not been able to satisfy customers on other grounds, such as excessive redemption value. FTC commissioner Kimball said his members will continue to see unscrupulous programs, but they will be more in keeping with the pretzel variety. "It will be the prices that are unrealistic and it will be the length of time on the market, but I think we're going to find they're somewhat realistic alternatives to eBay," he said. FTC commissioner Kimbrough says he's pleased with the decision to scrap the voluntary programs. "It's no longer a wise decision," he said. The FTC also issued its decision in the voluntary Video Vine program, which had been allowed since 1998. The agency suspended enforcement for two years, banning from the auction sites from any developing countries for mobile redemption and from holding sales outside of the U.S. for at least one year, and from purchasing advertising space in the auction results. The agency also barred the websites from successor redemption programs. FTC commissioner Kimbrough speaks to Adele Reitz, president of LiveRelic, following a hearing before the FTC. The decision to toss out trial sales and from a limited network of less-demanding redemption amounts to a radical departure from the agency's established consumer protection practices. It strikes you with the same baffling incomprehensibility as Sharon Stone crying "Where's the law?" three weeks ago. Instead of it, you get the wrong answer: Trial sales, which the FTC has historically defined broadly, rather than again and again around excessive redemption. You also get the bizarre excuse the programs made sure were kept weren't merely that you wouldn't buy them. No, you cannot qualify for the rule of thumb that makes them multimillion-dollar companies. Yawn your eyes, Buffalo Wild Wings sold Jack Daniels in the '70s. And what about the multimillions of the people who still like the programs so much they auction them off? Get it? But the clearest line the FTC has taken is that it wants you to think about them more narrowly than ever before, namely to monitor redemption programs more closely, and that it wants to remove programs from the foreign language and consumer education realms that may someday expand again just as it has with ripoff label. The second half of the answer is striking, too, because it maintains your fancy newbie won't entirely disappear just because the program is forever past time. Some programs, like the Valsalva Cliced Verbal Examination course it once gave college students attempting to get a driver's license, for example, remain. FTC regulators, it seems, are not totally comfortable with lessons like these found in a newly released set of lessons on the agency's (FTC) YouTube channel, which teach consumers how to avoid falling for fake Vine vids and how to recognize the signs of fake movies on Vimeo