Command And Conquer Online Wikipedia Bibliography

Command & Conquer: Tiberium Alliances is a military science fictionmassively multiplayer onlinereal-time strategyvideo game developed by Electronic Arts Phenomic and published by Electronic Arts as a free-to-play online-only browser game.[3][4] The game entered its open beta stage on March 15, 2012[1] and its official release was on May 24, 2012[2] requiring an Origin account to play.


Each player will first select a sector on the world map and start their first base there. The base will be protected from any attacks for exactly 1 week, but will go unprotected if the owner attacks another player prior to the time ending. From there the player can advance his/her base further through construction, gathering, or combat. There are several resources used in the game. They are Tiberium, crystal, power, credit, and research points. Tiberium is used for base construction. Crystal is used to produce infantry, tanks and aircraft and upgrade manned defense units. Power is used for both base construction and military unit upgrades. Credit is for transferring Tiberium and crystals between bases. It is also used along with research points to research new units and structures for base advancement, and also for new MCV's, which are deployed to create new bases.

The player usually starts off battling against camps of The Forgotten, then moves on to battling the Forgotten outposts and bases as well as other player bases (if their protection shields are down). Through battles, the player can win resources from other bases or lose resources if attacked by another player. If a player loses his base, he can re-materialize his base on another nearby location, with time and resource penalties. (Bases can also be moved to new locations without being destroyed first.)


Any player can create an alliance and invite people to it. An alliance must have at least one Commander-in-Chief (CiC), and can also have any number of Second-in-Commands (SiCs), officers, veterans, members, inactives, and trial players, so long as the total is 50 players or fewer. Despite the name difference, CiCs and SiCs have equal powers, including the ability to disband the alliance. They can also grant rights based on rank to the remaining players. Officers and above also have a private chat area only they can see, while there's a general chat area for the entire alliance, and a "whisper" mode that allows anyone to have a private chat with anyone else, even in another alliance. In addition, there is a message system within the game.

GDI and Nod factions[edit]

Each player on each server must select a permanent faction to join. The GDI faction has traditional military ranks, while the Nod faction seems to be religious extremists, each with a religious title. The two factions have different offensive and defensive unit types. It appears that originally the concept was to have all Nod players fight all GDI players, but EA abandoned that idea and now allows them to mix in the same alliance. Some people run multiple accounts on a server, allowing them to have a mix of Nod and GDI players.


There are over 100 servers, each with one "world" running on it. They vary by target language group and geographic region, although typically a mix of each will be found on every server. Each world can hold a maximum of 50,000 players, although some are smaller, with 25,000 or fewer players allowed. Different worlds also have different economies, meaning how many resources are required for upgrades, new bases, etc.

Plagiarism accusation[edit]

Accusations were raised against EA that the designs of two pre-release in-game units were copies of the Ork Bonecruncha and Baneblade tank from the Warhammer 40,000 franchise.[5] EA later confirmed that the units in question would not appear in the game official release.[6]


External links[edit]

Command & Conquer

Cover art of Command & Conquer

Developer(s)Westwood Studios
Looking Glass Studios (N64 port)

Virgin Interactive Entertainment
Nintendo (N64 port)

Electronic Arts
Producer(s)Brett Sperry
Edward Del Castillo
Designer(s)Erik Yeo
Programmer(s)Joseph Bostic
William Randolph
Writer(s)Eydie Laramore
Ron Smith
Composer(s)Frank Klepacki
SeriesCommand & Conquer
Platform(s)DOS, Microsoft Windows, Mac OS, Sega Saturn, PlayStation, Nintendo 64

September, 1995

  • DOS
    • NA: September 26, 1995[1]
    Mac OS
    March 10, 1997
    • EU: December, 1996
    • NA: February 28, 1997
    • JP: April 16, 1998
    Nintendo 64
    • NA: May 31, 1999
    • EU: July 30, 1999
Genre(s)Real-time strategy
Mode(s)Single-player, multiplayer

Command & Conquer, sometimes known as Command & Conquer: Tiberian Dawn, is a 1995 real-time strategy video game developed by Westwood Studios and published by Virgin Interactive. Set in an alternate history of modern day, the game tells the story of a world war between two globalized factions: the Global Defense Initiative of the United Nations and a cult-like militant organization called the Brotherhood of Nod, led by the mysterious Kane. The groups compete for control of Tiberium, a mysterious substance that slowly spreads across the world.

Westwood first conceived Command & Conquer during the final stages of the development of Dune II, and it expands on ideas first explored in that title. Inspired by the events of the era, particularly the Gulf War, the team gave the game a modern warfare setting. The game contains live-action full motion video cutscenes, which star Westwood employees and a single professional actor, Joseph D. Kucan, who plays Kane.

Command & Conquer was a commercial and critical success, selling over three million copies and winning numerous awards. It has been cited as the title that defined and popularized the real-time strategy genre. The game was the first in the Command & Conquer series, which sold 30 million copies by 2009.[2] To mark the 12th anniversary of the franchise, Electronic Arts, the current publisher and owner of the series, released the game for free in 2007.[3]


Command & Conquer requires the player to construct a base and to gather resources in order to fund the production of buildings, technologies, and combat units to attack and conquer an opponent's base.[4] The game contains two playable factions: the Global Defense Initiative (GDI) and the Brotherhood of Nod. GDI units are sturdy and powerful, but expensive. Meanwhile, Nod armies are made up of a mix of cheap and numerous units, mixed in with unusual units such as rocket bikes and stealth tanks. As a result, GDI focuses on large-scale strategic attacks, while Nod creates bigger armies and uses unconventional tactics.[5] There are roughly fifty units and structures in total.[6][7][8] Tiberium, the game's sole resource, is gathered by harvester units that carry it to a refinery structure for processing.[4][9] When the player constructs buildings, additional units and structures become available for purchase.[4][5]Command & Conquer features two single-player campaigns, one each for the GDI and Nod factions.[5] The objective of most campaign missions is to destroy or take control of enemy buildings.[4] The missions begin with live-action full motion video (FMV) cutscenes.[6]

The original DOS release features multiplayer with up to four players, a rarity at the time.[10] Multiplayer over an Internet connection was added in Command & Conquer Gold, which also features SVGA visuals.[11] The game's Sega Saturn and PlayStation ports lack multiplayer support,[12] but the latter release includes the fifteen single-player missions from The Covert Operations expansion pack.[13] The Nintendo 64 version features updated graphics, with 3D models and environments.[14][15] The FMV cutscenes were removed and replaced with static images, accompanied by voice acting and sound effects.[15] While the Nintendo 64 version includes four new "Special Ops" missions, it lacks multiplayer support.[14]


See also: List of Command & Conquer characters


Command & Conquer is set in an alternate timeline, after a meteorite crashed near the river Tiber in Italy in 1995.[16] The meteorite brings with it an extremely toxic[17] alien substance called Tiberium, which becomes extremely valuable because of its ability to absorb and crystallize precious metals from the surrounding soil.[18] An ancient, cultic secret society called the Brotherhood of Nod claims to have foreseen the potentials of this new substance, investing in the development of technology to harvest and refine Tiberium crystals ahead of the scientific community.[19] Nod soon controls nearly half of the supply[20] and uses these assets to sustain a rapidly growing army of followers worldwide. The group is led by a self-proclaimed messianic figure known only as Kane.[21]

Following a series of international terrorist bombings that culminate in the destruction of the fictional Grain Trade Center in Vienna[22] – attacks which are quickly attributed to the Brotherhood of Nod[22] - the United Nations Security Council realizes that Kane and Nod are commencing a global campaign of terrorism, and authorises the Global Defense Initiative to intervene on its behalf,[23]setting a conflict in motion that escalates into a world war.[24]


Command & Conquer features two sub-plots based on the two playable factions of the game. Commanding the Global Defense Initiative's troops, the player becomes instrumental in eliminating Nod's European forces. Under the command of General Mark Jamison Sheppard, the player completes missions that range from securing a beach, to rescuing civilians and scientists, to defending GDI bases from Nod assaults. Combat occurs in countries of Central and Eastern Europe. A major plot element is an international scandal caused by a Nod media manipulation, which convinces the world that the GDI deliberately attacked and massacred the Polish city of Białystok. This leads to a cut in GDI funding, forcing the player to play several missions with limited forces. Finally, the player besieges the Temple of Nod in Sarajevo, Bosnia, which Kane uses as his main base of operations.[25]

As a new recruit in the Brotherhood of Nod, the player initially performs tasks for the Brotherhood's second-in-command, a man known as Seth.[26] After Seth attempts to deploy the player in an operation against the United States military without Kane's approval, Kane kills him and thereafter issues commands to the player directly.[27] The player's goal is to drive GDI forces out of North Africa through the use of both conventional and unconventional warfare. In a ploy to secure victory for Nod, the player is assigned to gain control of GDI's space-based ion cannon, and to establish Nod's Temple in South Africa.[28] The campaign ends with the entire African continent under Nod's control, and with the Brotherhood planning to achieve the same in Europe. The conclusion of the campaign allows the player to choose a historical landmark to destroy with GDI's hijacked ion cannon, in order to shatter GDI's public image.[29] Potential targets include the White House, the British Houses of Parliament, the Eiffel Tower and the Brandenburg Gate.


Westwood Studios began developing Command & Conquer in early 1993,[10] after conceiving the game near the end of Dune II’s development.[30] The team sought to build on the foundation laid by their earlier game,[10] and Westwood co-founder Brett Sperry later said that "Command & Conquer was the net result of the Dune II wish list."[30] Following the success of Dune II, Sperry believed that "it was time to build the ultimate RTS" with an original intellectual property. He later said that he was "fanatical about calling the game 'Command & Conquer'," because he believed that the title was an ideal summary of the gameplay.[30]

As with Dune II, Command & Conquer originally took place in a high fantasy world before being redesigned.[10][31] The team changed to a modern warfare setting because of the political climate of the mid-1990s, and they later cited the Gulf War as a key influence in this decision. Westwood co-founder Louis Castle said that "[w]ar was in the news and the threat of terrorism was on everyone's mind".[10] The setting was further influenced by Sperry's belief that future wars would not be "nation-to-nation", but would rather be "fought between Western society and a kind of anarchistic terror organization that doesn't have a centralized government." The team sought to make the player feel like their computer was "a terminal to a real battlefield", going so far as to make the installation process resemble hacking a "military infrastructure".[31] However, Castle noted that the team "created [a parallel universe] to avoid dealing with the sobering issues of a real war."[10]

In a retrospective, Paul Mallinson of Computer & Video Games (CVG) wrote that the game's production was "speedy, focused and fun". Castle said that, because the company was creating other titles at the time, development of Command & Conquer was not a "working party"; but lead programmer Joe Bostic later said that it was "so much fun that I would sometimes marvel that I actually got paid as well." The game's playtesters were enthusiastic about the game during development, which Castle later said had encouraged the team to work harder.[10] The team created live-action FMV cutscenes for the game. These cutscenes contain no professional actors aside from Kucan, who played Kane and was heavily involved in their production. The cast is made up of Westwood team members, and a low budget meant that filming took place in "spare rooms" and warehouses. Castle later said that the team "had no illusions that we were as good as TV or film," but that the cutscenes were not intentionally campy. He credited Kucan with "taking [a] ragtag group of people who had no business in front of a camera and making something reasonably good."[31] To replace the spice from Dune II, the team introduced Tiberium, which was inspired by the 1957 B-movieThe Monolith Monsters.[10] Castle said that the team's goal in both cases was to create "a central resource that everybody was fighting over."[31] As with Dune II, the soundtrack was composed by Frank Klepacki.[32]

To create the game's landscapes, the artists took digitized photographs of real world terrain and manipulated them with rendering techniques.[33]


The game was released for DOS in 1995.[10][30] In 1996, the game received a Windows 95 re-release titled Command & Conquer: Gold (also known as C&C 95), featuring SVGA visuals.[30] A port for the Macintosh was released in 1996,[34] with the Sony PlayStation and Sega Saturn versions following in 1996–97, and the Nintendo 64 version arriving on June 29, 1999.[14] Due to a deal between Virgin Interactive and Sega, the console version was a Saturn exclusive until 1997.[35] In 2007, Command & Conquer was released as a free download by Electronic Arts.[36] The game's PlayStation version was later released on the PlayStation Network in Europe.[37]

In 1996, Westwood released an expansion pack The Covert Operations, adding 15 new missions,[38], and unlocking an easter egg mini-campaign involving dinosaurs.[39] A spin-off game titled Command & Conquer: Sole Survivor focuses entirely on online multiplayer, putting the players in control of single units in modes such as deathmatch and capture the flag.[30]

In 2008, an unofficial patch was released to keep C&C working on both 32 and 64 bit versions of Windows XP and higher. The patch fixes several bugs in the game, and adds upgrades like higher resolution and support for language packs.[40][41]


Command & Conquer was a commercial success.[10] By April 1996, it had sold 500,000 copies worldwide,[54] and it went on to sell more than three million. Critical reception was highly positive.[10] In 1998, Command & Conquer Gold was nominated at the Academy of Interactive Arts & Sciences' first annual Interactive Achievement Awards in the category "Computer Strategy Game of the Year".[55]

Entertainment Weekly's Bob Strauss offered the game effusive praise, writing: "If you liked playing with toy soldiers as a kid, you'll think you've stepped on a land mine and gone to heaven". Strauss believed that its cutscenes, voice clips and "nonstop action" served to "[enliven] the usually stodgy war game genre". After highlighting its multiplayer and citing its installation process as "the coolest [...] I've ever seen", he concluded that the game "makes other war simulations look as flat as Risk."[50] A reviewer for Next Generation called it "a game that any strategy fan has to pick up." While complaining at the lack of a high-resolution mode, he applauded the gameplay for its combination of simple and intuitive control with deep and complex strategy, and said the full motion video cutscenes add considerably to the game's depth. He also complimented the soundtrack and fast pace.[51] Peter Smith of Computer Games Magazine called Command & Conquer "an adrenaline rush in a box", writing: "Everything about this game shouts quality." Smith lauded the game's music and sound effects, gameplay and story, and even its install program. Smith noted some minor problems, citing issues with the game's artificial intelligence, but finished by saying that "Westwood has really raised the bar with this one."[9] Chris Hudak of GameSpot wrote: "Starting from the load-screens and straight on 'til morning, Command & Conquer is one of the finest, most brilliantly-designed computer games I have ever seen."[49]

Martin E. Cirulis of Computer Gaming World wrote that Command & Conquer "remains mainly a good, networkable version of Dune II". Cirulis found the game's interface intuitive and described its online component as "sophisticated and easy-to-use", also praising its story for being "as interesting as the actual tactics and gunfire", and commented that he "would buy C&C2 just to see where things are going to end up". However, according to him, the developers failed "to correct major shortcomings" in Dune II, as its fog of war does not fit with the real-world setting, also finding fault with design choices in the game's missions, which he believed were structured like "puzzles" that allowed for only one way to win. Nevertheless, he concluded that it remained "the best-looking and sounding strategy game yet" despite its flaws, and that it was "more than entertaining enough to make up for its shortcomings."[5] Writing for PC Gamer US, T. Liam McDonald wrote that the game "has all the playability of Dune II, but with more diverse units, more unusual scenarios, and impressively executed wraparound cutscenes." McDonald called its combat a "satisfying blend of action and strategy", and noted that this, combined with an attention to "little details", made the game a "success", also praising its cutscenes as "terrifically executed". Although he was disappointed that the game lacked "fancier terrain or another zoom level", McDonald concluded: "This game is a whole lot of fun, so get it, play it, and love it like your own child."[4]


The Electronic Gaming Monthly review team gave the Saturn version their "Game of the Month" award, citing the excellent translation of the PC version, accessible gameplay, and numerous strategic options, though they criticized that the soldier graphics are too small.[48] Rich Leadbetter of Sega Saturn Magazine also praised the game's accessibility, as well as the mission design, effective point-and-click control with the gamepad, and strong AI for both enemy and allied troops. However, he said the game could have been done on the Sega CD, and objected to the omission of the PC version's multiplayer mode, contending that had it been included Command & Conquer would have been one of the Saturn's best games.[53] Major Mike reviewed both the Saturn and PlayStation versions in the same issue of GamePro. He described them as largely the same, and said they both suffer from inaccurate cursor movement, but recommended them for their strong gameplay, sound effects, and graphics, especially the full motion video.[56][57]Next Generation deemed the Saturn version "the triumphant high point of [the] real-time strategy genre for home consoles." Like Leadbetter, the reviewer highly criticized the removal of multiplayer support, but argued that the lowered graphics resolution would only be noticeable to players of the PC version, and identified the remixed redbook soundtrack and added transparencies as improvements over the PC version.[52] Reviewing Command & Conquer’s Sega Saturn port, Next Generation Online commented that it did little to improve the core game, and noted its lower resolution and missing multiplayer functionality as significant negatives. However, the review still called it one of the console's best games and a "must-buy for Saturn owners".[58]CVG’s Kim Randell wrote that the Saturn version is "up there with AM2's finest games" and "a joy to play", as it "thrives on deceptively simple gameplay" despite its unimpressive graphics and sound, and adding that the later missions are "masterpieces of gaming design". Randell believed that the port's missing multiplayer mode would have made it as good as Virtua Fighter 2 and NiGHTS Into Dreams, but that it "isn't far off this realm of excellence" without it.[59]

Game Informer's three reviewers praised the Saturn and PlayStation ports of Command & Conquer. While the magazine's Andy McNamara wrote that "the best way to play C&C is on the PC", he called the console version a "fantastic port" marred only by "rather clumsy" controls and the inability to save in the middle of a mission. Andrew Reiner agreed, calling it a "flawless PC port" that "perfectly" recreates the thrills of the original; but he was displeased that it did not feature multiplayer support. Jon Storm summarized it as "an excellent addition to any PlayStation or Saturn library."[12] A reviewer for Next Generation wrote: "Just like the ported Saturn version, PSX [PlayStation] C&C adds little to the existing game." The review's author cited the lower resolution and lack of multiplayer as low points, but noted that the addition of the Covert Operations missions "adds to the overall replay value".[13]

Reviewing the Nintendo 64 version of Command & Conquer, Erik Reppen of Game Informer wrote that it "has done an amazing job of completely reworking the old levels into a 3D polygonal format." Although he said that the game "offers plenty to keep you entertained", he disliked the heavy sound compression and the loss of the FMV cutscenes present in earlier versions.[60] IGN's Aaron Boulding opened his review by saying: "To their credit, Looking Glass developed Command & Conquer with all of the elements you want from a quality RTS."[14] Boulding praised the gameplay and the Special Ops missions, but noted that most of the units were distinct from the PC version.[14] He was less happy with the port's graphics, calling them "hit and miss", though he lauded the audio effects and voice work.[14] Boulding also said the controls were well handled, though a bit complicated, and concluded: "Command & Conquer is a fine game and may get a little addictive for anyone who never got into the PC version of the game. But for anyone who ran through the old version, the N64 won't offer much in the way of new thrills beyond the new N64 missions and the 3D world."[14]

Next Generation commented that, while earlier ports had trouble recreating the mouse controls of the original, the Nintendo 64 version "handles it beautifully". The review's author stated that the controller's analog stick "allow[s for] the same simple point and click interface as the PC", adding that "the entire interface is equally responsive and well planned." The reviewer praised its graphics and audio, even calling the voice acting "the most competent [...] ever to appear en masse on the platform", but disliked its lack of multiplayer support, and concluded that the port "keeps the spirit of the game perfectly while adapting it wonderfully to the limitations of the N64".[15] James Bottorff of The Cincinnati Enquirer believed that advancements in the real-time strategy genre rendered the Nintendo 64 port outdated, despite its new "bells and whistles". However, Bottorff wrote that those who had not played earlier Command & Conquer releases would find it "highly addictive", adding that its "controls are surprisingly good for a PC port."[61]


Command & Conquer spawned the Command & Conquer franchise,[10][30] which sold 30 million copies in total by November 2009.[2] The story of the game continued in the Tiberian series, including an action title Command & Conquer: Renegade that revisits the original game's First Tiberium War. In 1996, Westwood launched the prequel series Red Alert, telling the story of a global conflict between the Western nations and the Soviet Union which took place instead of World War II. As its direct sequel is Command & Conquer: Tiberian Sun, the original Command & Conquer has since widely been referred to by fans as Tiberian Dawn, which also distinguishes itself from the series that it gave its name to.

The game has also been cited as a large influence on the real-time strategy genre overall.[10][62] In 1996, Computer Gaming World ranked Command & Conquer as the 48th best game of all time, opining that despite being not "as complete a design as Warcraft II", the game set "a new standard for great multiplayer play".[63] That same year, Next Generation ranked it as the 49th top game of all time for how "it brought war gaming out of prehistoric, hexagonal mire and made it cool".[64]CVG’s Mallinson wrote in 2002 that "hundreds of other strategy games", from StarCraft to Age of Empires, had borrowed concepts from Command & Conquer and "the RTS genre is still thriving, and that is all thanks to Command & Conquer".[10] Bruce Geryk of GameSpot commented that "the name [Command & Conquer] is nearly synonymous with RTS gaming";[30] and GameSpy's Mark Walker wrote that "Warcraft and Dune II were little more than warm up acts" for Command & Conquer, which "blew open the genre", and credited the title with popularizing real-time strategy games in the years following its release.[62][65] Dan Adams of IGN wrote that the game, alongside Warcraft: Orcs & Humans, "cemented the popularity" of the real-time strategy genre in the wake of Dune II.[66] Polish web portal Wirtualna Polska ranked it as the seventh most addictive game "that stole our childhood".[67]


  1. ^"The tale of a release date". C&C Communications Center. 2018-01-29. Retrieved 2018-01-31. 
  2. ^ abAlexander, Leigh (November 27, 2009). "Interview: Van Caneghem Talks EALA's Vision, Command & Conquer". Gamasutra. Retrieved December 7, 2012. 
  3. ^"Today's Free Game: Command & Conquer". February 10, 2012. Retrieved June 19, 2017. 
  4. ^ abcdefMcDonald, T. Liam (November 1995). "Command & Conquer". PC Gamer US. Archived from the original on December 5, 1999. 
  5. ^ abcdeCirulis, Martin E. (December 1995). "Earth In Flames". Computer Gaming World (137): 352–354, 356. 
  6. ^ abWestwood Studios (1998-10-23). "Official Command & Conquer FAQ v3.0". Retrieved 2007-05-13. 
  7. ^Westwood Studios (1998-10-23). "Official Command & Conquer Gold FAQ v1.3". Retrieved 2007-05-13. 
  8. ^Westwood Studios (1996-02-06). "Official Command & Conquer Read Me v2.7", C&C: The Covert Operations CD-ROM.
  9. ^ abcSmith, Peter (1996). "Command & Conquer: Westwood has really raised the bar with this one". Computer Games Magazine. Archived from the original on May 23, 2003. 
  10. ^ abcdefghijklmnMallinson, Paul (May 31, 2002). "Games that changed the world: Command & Conquer". Computer & Video Games. Archived from the original on June 27, 2009. 
  11. ^Stephen Poole (1997-04-16). "Command & Conquer Gold Edition for PC Review". GameSpot. Archived from the original on 19 March 2005. Retrieved 27 December 2006. 
  12. ^ abMcNamara, Andy; Storm, Jon; Reiner, Andrew (March 1997). "C and C Consoles Itself on Saturn and PlayStation". Game Informer. Archived from the original on September 30, 1999. 
  13. ^ abStaff (March 18, 1997). "Review: Command & Conquer". Next Generation. Archived from the original on April 19, 1997. 
  14. ^ abcdefgBoulding, Aaron (June 29, 1999). "Command & Conquer". IGN. Archived from the original on December 18, 2012. Retrieved December 11, 2012. 
  15. ^ abcStaff (July 2, 1999). "Command & Conquer". Next Generation. Archived from the original on November 13, 1999. 
  16. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  17. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
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  19. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  20. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  21. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  22. ^ abWestwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  23. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  24. ^EA Los Angeles (2007). Command & Conquer 3: Tiberium Wars. Electronic Arts.  
  25. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  26. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  27. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  28. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.  
  29. ^Westwood Studios (1995). Command & Conquer. Virgin Interactive.

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