I'm not sure about the bolded sentence,
"Until we have hard data that the presence of loot boxes in a given title is negatively affecting sales and profitability, rather than just being a thing people talk about on the internet, we should not worry about messaging issues."
"That's hard to quantify but it's clearly an issue as it's getting coverage. Whether it's an issue for most or even the majority is not as relevant as it being a big issue for some I suppose.
"The reactions to them seem to be based largely on how they are handled and whether the contents are game changing or just cosmetic."
from this article
Does "some" refer to the same meaning with the "most" and "the majority", indicating the size of a group of people? And in this context, does this sentence mean that this issue is not as important(or urgent) for the most or the majority of people than it is for only a small portion("some") of the people?
Or it means that the speaker is only implying that whether this issue is hot or not, it is, to the speaker himself, not that important?
I know this maybe complicated, for I'm not sure what this means, and I'm not making myself totally clear. And simply telling me what you're thinking of this sentence will do.