Ring-1 faces accusations for selling hacks of its games and copyright infringement, among others.
Ubisoft and Bungie they have issued a lawsuit against Ring-1 and the five individuals who manage this portal of sale of cheats and hacks for popular multiplayer games. The demand, shared by TorrentFreak, alleges multiple offenses including copyright infringement, and claims that the traps distributed by this portal have caused millions of dollars in damages to video game companies. As you can understand from the demanding companies, the hacks on this portal affected games like Rainbow Six Siege and Destiny 2.
But they also distributed cheats for battle royale titles like PUBG and for other popular multiplayer shooters. Ring-1 sells these traps under a subscription model in which, for between 25 and 30 euros a week, a player gains access to aimbots, HWID spoofing tools, infinite ammunition, tricks to modify weapon attributes … a series of products that violate the rules of use of these games and involve a modification of your software, in addition to offering unfair advantages in multiplayer games.
Hacks can cause communities to abandon games, claims lawsuitIn doing so, Bungie and Ubisoft claim that Ring-1 “has caused and continues to cause massive and irreparable damage to the plaintiffs and their business interests. “Not surprisingly, the use of these cheats can alienate players and cause them to abandon their games for good out of frustration at the cheaters.”[Los hacks] could affect the whole community of Rainbow Six Siege and cause the game to wither and die, “they allege, using the Ubisoft shooter as an example. Also, they mention that cheaters”illicitly obtain, and thereby devalue them, in-game rewards that non-cheating players get lawfully. “
Although the lawsuit only mentions at first the 5 individuals who would manage Ring-1, Ubisoft and Bungie also mention the existence of up to 50 other related individuals with the portal to those who do not mention by name, or only have the names of their online accounts. But of course they promise include them all in the lawsuit once they manage to identify them, to face the problem of cheating in video games. A scourge that never goes away and that every month leaves us headlines like this one from when PUBG Mobile expelled 3.8 million players in a week.
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