Last Sunday, while doing some tethering experimentation with the E-M1, I noticed a green squiggle in the EVF. Perplexed, I checked my images and found that it wasn't something on the sensor, but appeared to be in the EVF itself. After some Googling, I found out that this is not unusual and can be caused by the EVF being exposed to the sun (it was reported on this forum and I think it slipped my mind). Now last Saturday I spent the better part of three hours in very sunny conditions shooting an event in my town, got slightly red, but did nothing different than on any other occasion. So I contacted Olympus Australia about this, saying that it's not serious, but I wanted their assessment as to whether it should be sent in for repair or not at this stage, if there's a chance that it could deteriorate further. Olympus replied confirming that the EVF may have suffered sun damage and welcomed me to send in the camera for assessment (at my cost). The tone of the response indicated that I could be held responsible for this 'damage', which is completely unacceptable to me. I have replied in no uncertain terms regarding my view about this issue and that, as a working photographer, going outdoors is an occupational hazard and that a camera promoted as being a professional's camera should be able to cope with any normal working conditions. I'm not sure as to what level in the feeding chain the respondent was, but the jousting has just begun. I do have full insurance on all of my gear, but Australian warranty law may see things differently to that of Olympus Australia. I'm keeping my powder dry at the moment, awaiting the next reply from Olympus.