Because Mark's trying to get the forum readers to chip in and buy him a better camera?
Camera geek talk:
Note that, in fact, the camera isn't moving all that much; the details on the door and the background wall are fairly sharp. The blurring is mostly on the people; I suspect the exposure time was too long, so what you are seeing is caused by the subjects moving during the exposure.
I don't want to be mean, but you guys at Paizo need to invest in new cameras, your shots are all very blurry. Before buying a camera, check for reviews on Consumers Reports, you don't necessarily need to spend a lot of $$$.
I used the Digital Camera Resource Page (reality-checked against similar sites), and ended up getting an excellent compact point-and-shoot camera with image stabilization for a very low price. (A Pentax Optio A20, FWIW.) I'd done my research and knew that it was a perfectly good camera -- it had just been supplanted by a newer model -- so I snapped it up, and it served me well for quite a few years. I know that you're all busy guys, but a little time investment can really pay off...
Just kidding! I did it for you. Right now the best deal looks like the Canon PowerShot ELPH 100, which has been recently supplanted by the 110. The newer version has more megapixels, which is a bad* thing. (Bigger is only better for things like sensor size and optical zoom.) So get the older, better one while it's available (and cheap)!
* More megapixels just mean bigger pictures (not better pictures), slower shots (because the data has to go through a serial bus), and worse performance in low light (from making a bigger image out of the same amount of light hitting the sensor). But apparently many of my fellow low-end consumers still don't know that, and companies make what people will buy, so the self-destructive megapixel wars are still on. :(