He's just paying lip service to the platform that hasnt been the main focus on "AAA" game titles for a long time now. Mass effect, call of duty, halo, PC .
No, the dude's right. PCs are multi-purpose tools that can - and therefore will - be used for gaming.
There's an article praising the virtues of consoles written by a Russian sellout blogger. He had to do some serious ass-pulling of numbers to have the consoles come out ahead. "Everyone has a hueg tv, so the only thing you have to buy for console gaming is a console. On the other hand, if you want to play a PC game right now, you need a brand new PC with two gfx cards, a 2560x100000000 monitor because why settle for less and Windows 9 2/3 Awesometastic Edition among other things. Wow, that's a lot of money. PC gaming totally sucks." Eww.
People use PCs at work. The initial cost of taking up PC gaming is literally zero. On the flipside, I don't have a TV, neither do my two best friends; my parents have three with a resolution of... wait for it... 320x240. But even if we did have one or just used the PC monitor, the initial cost of console gaming is the price of the console.
Now, the line is actually blurring. It's possible to install Linux and run apps on a Nintendo DS of all things, not to mention other consoles. It's just people who make devices from start to finish (consoles, phones, Macs) get away for much more dickery than is acceptable for someone dealing in PC-ware. Not for long, though.
Note how every mobile device in existence got absorbed by the "phone". The PC, being already multi-purpose, will evolve into a Clever Home. The NAS will be quietly running and distributing content around the house and on the web, a specialized processing unit (PC? Mac? Ecksbawks? who cares?) will fire up and perform hardcore calculations when needed, a smaller energy-saving device will keep track of the facilities, do things around the house and report your activities to the almighty Google. Printers, screens, tablets, speakers, i dunno, perfume sprayers (which at some point are going to be remotely hacked to spray poison to murder the owner) - everything will be connected to the local network.
Then, bam, advances in data compression and transfer allow for an explosion of cloud computing and storage, only input and output devices and some sort of ID are needed, everyone's on the matrix (except perhaps Jason Scott, because he dislikes clouds).
That's how I see it. I'm probably wrong.