Hazleton, Luzerne County-16-year-old Antonio Minneci has been playing video games for years.This time he's playing one of his favorites, Call of Duty. "It's an action game where you shoot people." says, Antonio. He says video games like the one he's playing this time, may have more violence, but they're also more fun. This teen knows the difference between fantasy and reality. "In a video game you can do things and not get in trouble like you would in real life." Antonio adds. His mom, Darlene, bought her son his first video game when he was 13-years-old. She says, the violence doesn't worry her. "Well, do we not watch horror movies with all that violence? What about Saw I, Saw II. What's the difference?" says, Darlene. This mother of two says you have to monitor your children. "We have all kinds of guns, but we do have a safe. We lock it. My husband is the only one who knows the combination." she adds. Bryan Domin is around video games everyday. He works at Heights Terrace Video in Hazleton. Domin says the violent games are most popular. "Pretty much nothing is sacred now a days. They are all pretty much hitting that "M" rating, which is for the mature." says, Domin. U.S. Rep Matt Cartwright will now serve on a Congressional Gun Violence Prevention Task Force. His take on violent video games? "My suspicion is that if you're dealing with somebody who is dealing with a lot of emotional issues and some mental health challenges, it could be the last thing you want to do is put in front of them a first person shooter game, which is all about the more people you kill, the more points you get." says Cartwright.