I’m pretty sure this practice has a lot to do with greed.Developers are looking to milk their games as much as possible, but I feel that this practice will only end up hurting everyone, as a divided community will hurt the user experience causing some people to quit, less players will hurt the publisher and the less revenue publishers make the less the developers make. To urge developers to stop licensing their games to multiple publishers!On July 17, 2013 LG Uplus launched LTE-A service with the introduction of the Galaxy S4 LTE-A, the world’s first "100% LTE" smartphone that can utilize data, voice and text with LTE and not fall back to CDMA.
Deutsche Telekom was formed in 1996, as the former state-owned monopoly Deutsche Bundespost was privatised.
The company operates several subsidiaries worldwide, including the mobile communications brand T-Mobile.
As of November 2017, the German government holds a 14.5% stake in company stock directly, and another 17.4% through the government bank Kf W.
The Deutsche Bundespost was the federal German government post office created in 1947 as a successor to the Reichspost.
To be fair though, Nos Tale isn’t the only game that’s published by more than one company.
La Tale for example is currently being published by the folks over at OGPlanet for North American users, but it looks like Aeriagames will also begin publishing the same exact game soon, as La Tale is currently in Closed beta over at Aeria.
On 1 July 1989, as part of a post office reform, Deutsche Bundespost was split into three entities, one being Deutsche Telekom.
On 1 January 1995, as part of another reform, Deutsche Bundespost Telekom became Deutsche Telekom AG, and was privatized in 1996.
In March 1998, in an effort to make itself stand out from the bigger, more established players in the market, LG Telecom launched the world's first commercial cdma One data service using PCS technology.