These decisions are being made by four guys. Obviously they can't all play everything, and the small sample size means that their opinions won't always reflect those of its audience or of gamers in general. The flip-side of this is that they can generally trust each other's evaluations and thereby work effectively as a collective decision-maker. As has been said before me: if you want winners to be selected in a more formal process by a better-prepared set of judges, you can go elsewhere. Your only vaguely legitimate complaint, it seems, is that they did not sufficiently define the Best Add-On category before going into the podcast room, but then, you wouldn't have even known that if they didn't record and publish the deliberations for us. They worked it out--that's the point.
@McSmunions: Deadmau5 is primarily a prog-house/electro-house artist. He's included dubstep elements in songs before, but this is pretty much his first foray into full-on dubstep, so you won't really find any more from him in the vein of this song's second half.
With that out of the way, I must say: I entirely disagree with you. The first half of the song is some of his best work, in my opinion, but the back half ruins the track for me. But then, I just don't like dubstep, so I suppose It's largely a matter of taste. Anyone who finds that they are of a similar opinion should check out this remix:
There are more English-speakers in America than in the UK. It has nothing to do with claiming things or getting things wrong. It's statistics. There are a lot of things Americans deserve "abuse" for, but this isn't one of them. Not even close.
To me, the concept of cause and effect makes much more sense than that of free will. I'd love to have my mind swayed, but I have trouble viewing belief in free will as anything more than another instance of human exceptionalism. If you believe in free will, then you're basically placing yourself above the primacy of biological and environmental factors, which we know to be the driving forces behind the identity (and thereby actions) of any living thing. Just because it is more difficult to understand how specific factors operate in humans does not mean that there is another force at play--to claim that it does is sort of a lazy perspective on psychology.