Bethesda Softworks announced the release date for "Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus" during its pre-Electronic Entertainment Expo (E3) briefing in Los Angeles. While many were excited to know that the game would be available in October, many criticized after the trailer's release for showing too many Nazi killings.

The trailer shows a Nazi-controlled America, with KKK members in their white sheets walking down the street. The hero, BJ Blazkowicz, is seen revolting against the Nazis, killing the ones coming his way.

“Your assassination of Nazi General Deathshead was a short-lived victory,” Bethesda says in the description of the trailer. “Despite the setback, the Nazis maintain their stranglehold on the world. Only you have the guts, guns, and gumption to return stateside, kill every Nazi in sight, and spark the second American Revolution.”

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According to Bethesda, Blazkowicz will have new abilities in addition to the arsenal of new weapons.

“Unleash your inner war hero as you annihilate Nazis in new and hyper-violent ways,” the company adds. “Regardless of your playstyle, invent all-new ways of stabbing, shooting, and killing Nazis.”

Some Twitter users criticized the game for portraying "overt racism" and "politicization," others defended the game, slamming the haters. Some users also shared some memes to show their excitement about the game, especially because of the Nazi killings.

"Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus" is slated to hit the Xbox One, PlayStation 4, and PC on Oct. 27. The New Colossus follows the 2014 game "Wolfenstein: The New Order" and its 2015 prequel "Wolfenstein: The Old Blood."

Watch the full trailer below:

The international version of "Wolfenstein II: The New Colossus" is banned in Germany for its Nazi imagery. A disclaimer of the game reads: "Please be advised that the international (non-German language) versions of “Wolfenstein 2: The New Colossus” (the “Game”) includes Nazi-related symbols and content – as a result, the sale, import, export, or distribution of the international versions of the Game and its related images and assets to and in Germany is strictly forbidden by German law, and would be, among other statutory violations, a criminal offence which may result in a financial penalty or imprisonment. Any person involved and/or responsible for such violation may be prosecuted and sentenced, including officers and employees of companies involved. On the basis of legal advice and industry standard practice, ZeniMax are also not making such images or assets available to Austria."

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According to reports, a German version of the game could still happen and be sold in Germany. The previous game, "Wolfenstein: The New Order" was also banned in Germany, and later references to Nazis were removed, including calling the Nazis “The Regime,” emblem replacements and other dialogue changes. The 1992’s Wolfenstein 3D was also banned in Germany for its Nazi imagery, which included an opening theme which is a MIDI version of the Nazi Party anthem, "Horst Wessel Lied."

Streaming website Twitch posted a tweet, saying that the working title for the game was "1000 Ways to Kill Nazis."

During Sunday's announcement, Bethesda also unveiled VR versions of "Doom (2016)" and "Fallout 4" as well as "The Evil Within 2."