Seems like some overreaction going on here. I’ve played in many relaxing chess tournaments on Sundays; chess is nothing but capturing pieces and mating the king. Of course, chess, unlike many video games, can be reduced to pure math. Intense battle sequence rendering is pretty optional.
If I do play in a chess tournament, who here would have me morally take advantage of the official rule requiring a director to find a volunteer to push the clock and write down my moves when there is a sincere religious objection to doing so (since that might be considered work)? Does it matter if the volunteer is an atheist or not? The state chess championship is always a two-day weekend affair… Does my religion de facto prevent me from becoming state chess champion (only runner-up three times unfortunately)?
Today was actually pretty funny: I have a library book due today. Do I deliberately transgress the town ordinance about returning books on time (not to mention my duty of courtesy to the other patrons)? Or do I work on a holy day and return it (causing librarians to work perhaps)? According to certain recent posters on this forum from various threads, it sounds like I am in a catch-22 (not taking care of this yesterday no longer being a moral option).
It seems to me we have reasonable flexibility with laws and Sunday observance. There is no reason to flaunt either, but God made the Sabbath for man, not man for the Sabbath; same for local malum prohibitum laws passed by our politicians.