This is one of the more ridiculous posts I've ever seen, ever.
You're using your own personal experiences to draw conclusions that are asinine, and then anyone who responds to you using their own personal experiences, you instantly switch positions that "personal experience doesn't matter, it just reinforces your opinion." You also go on with some ridiculous claims like (paraphrased) "putting a gun in a kids hand in a video game is the same as them having a real gun, because it sounds and looks the same." (also as a side note, you claimed that a child would be responsible for stealing a toy in the US, which is actually flat out wrong - any crimes committed by a child require restitution by the parent or guardian, however at the 18th birthday the parent/guardian can petition the state/county/city/federal court to shift the fiscal responsibility to the adult, now that they've legally reached adulthood.)
First, I'm going to go out on a limb and say you've never been forced into a position where you had to actually shoot someone, so your logic here is pretty disrespectful to those who have. Taking another persons life, in reality (not in video games, movies, tv shows, cartoons, et cetera), is a MAJOR thing. Why do you think that even those who've been professionally trained to the best of their countries ability (any country) still suffer from PTSD from real life combat? If it's so real, shouldn't people playing video games, watching movies, and consuming the media you're chastising experience PTSD at an equal rate? If so, half our population would be catatonic from games like BF3/Halo/COD and movies like Saving Private Ryan or Kill Bill or basically anything where anyone kills someone.
Second, let's go ahead and agree that mass media in general (this includes all forms, including videogames) is in a pretty sad state. It's easy to see when shows like Jersey Shore are popular, or the long-lasting decline of the Discovery/TLC/History channels (Honey Boo Boo deson't belong on the learning channel, storage wars/pawn stars etc do not belong on the history channel.) But let's step back and remember that consumption drives creation when you're a business. Why did we stop showing the formation of the universe, or explaining the processes of childbirth with 3D MRIs of fetal development stages to show Honey Boo Boo, or Entourage, or The Wire or Breaking Bad. Because that's what people want to watch, the companies would go out of business if they didn't provide it.
Third, personal responsibility is basically what makes us humans. I agree that in the time we're alive (and, historically pretty much forever as far as I know.) Human beings are pretty terrible to each other. Things like rape, murder, assaults, fraud, theft - pretty much all of those are directly beneficial to one person and detrimental to others. The simple fact is that we're not in the utopia of humanity that Gene Roddenberry envisioned for the Star Trek universe. You can't pretend that asking companies to go out of business by providing edutainment when that's not what the populace is asking for right now, isn't a little short sighted.
Finally, let's be completely totally honest, and use what you hate - personal experience. I've played violent video games basically my entire life, I love violent movies (especially war epics, and post-apocalypse survival tales) they're so different from reality that they're an interesting experience for me. I'm not a violent person, I've only ever hurt another person (or animal, or anything) in self defense, and if you think you can tell me my personal experience of having to take someone else's life in defense of my own is irrelevant to the topic, you're too angry or delusional to reach logically. In fact, I tend to go out of my way to protect other people (even complete strangers.) It also so happens that some of my best and closest friends happen to be your typical 'hero' archtypes (firefighters, emergency medical workers, all sorts of first responders actually including law enforcement, my family has a military history, and I know my fair share of doctors, scientists, et cetera - as well as what most people would consider skeezy - people who might sell weed, or maybe just are highschool drop outs covered in tattoos.) Guess what? Most of them are completely decent people, and every single one of them likes violent movies and video games, for the exact reason I stated - it's an interesting experience that we all know isn't real.
People have got to stop blaming companies, media, guns, celebrities, whatever - for the problems that our society is having. It doesn't matter where you are in the world, our society as a whole has systemic problems throughout it. Education and parental involvement in a childs development are absolutely required. My ancedotal evidence would be that myself, and all the people I know who are good people - we all were raised by very good parents, involved in our lfies, allowed us to learn and grow, et cetera - and most of us, myself included - didn't come from well off families. I went to public school, both my parents worked, but they raised me to be responsible for my own actions, and shaped my moral system. Stop blaming everyone else, the problem starts and stops with the child and his or her own parents (or guardians), if you want to make a difference, you don't need to try to change the media. That's a top down approach (that if you haven't noticed, has been proven to be pretty ineffective at changing anything at all.) If you want to help, go find a kid who needs a mentor, and help them become a better person. If other people follow suit (even if it's just that kid, when he grows up, helping other kids, who will help other kids when they grow up) you will eventually cause the slow, gradual bottom-up change that's necessary for a permanent paradigm shift. You're trying to fix the effect, you need to fix the cause. If you're not mentoring or helping a child who doesn't have a good role model, and you're posting arguments like this online, you're part of the problem - not the solution.
This is absolutely all I have to say on the subject, and I will not respond to this thread again.