This all carries over into the game's multiplayer mode in spades. You've got deathmatch and team deathmatch modes, as well as a couple of gangster-themed variations on king of the hill and capture the flag games. Sounds dandy, right? Not so much. The maps the game provides you with are pathetically bad versions of levels from the game. Some are open street areas with sprinklings of indoor areas you can occasionally hide in, and others are narrow, ugly, thoroughly unpleasant indoor maps with no real room to move around. All your weapon upgrades and health pickups come in the form of big blue circles floating around each environment, which look more than a little out of place. But the most fundamental flaw is, again, that the shooting just isn't fun, and shoving more players into the mix doesn't fix that. All that will accomplish is getting up to eight people to hate the game with you.
Ahhh Chicago, such a rich, robust city, full of life and... Wait, where the heck is everybody?
Chicago Enforcer also fails to present itself in any positive fashion. The game uses a graphics engine that looks like it has been trapped in a time capsule for the last five years. It features horribly bland textures, blocky character models that animate about as well as animatronic robots with broken limbs, and environments so sparsely populated with proper scenery or the aforementioned terrible character models that you would think you had entered some kind of postnuclear wasteland, where venturing outside was equal to certain doom. And yet despite the horribly archaic graphics, the game takes forever to load up a mission. It takes 30 seconds to a minute for any mission to load, and any time you die, you have to sit through another horrendous load time. The audio is equally minimalist, with practically no music whatsoever, badly generic sound effects that you've heard in about a thousand other games, and very little in the way of voice acting. What little voice acting is included is the only high point of the presentation. It's mostly made up of the sort of cheeseball gangsterisms you might hear in a made-for-TV biopic about Chicago organized-crime lords, but it's delivered well enough. It's a shame there isn't very much of it.
It really ought to be clear as crystal at this point what you should do in the case of Chicago Enforcer. Real-life mobsters have been given cement shoes and a one-way ticket off a pier for less than what Chicago Enforcer tries to get away with, so to actually go out and pay money for this pile of junk would be an absolute mistake. Please, just stay away.