Ubisoft and Bungie have filed a lawsuit for millions of dollars against Ring-1, site specializing in the sale of packages cheat for several titles including Rainbow Six Siege and Destiny 2 .
Ring-1 is a site where you can purchase cheat packages in the form of a subscription. For example, with 25 euros a week (apparently cheating is not cheap) a player can access a substantial package of hacks, which includes aim bots, ESP to identify other players and monitor their health, options to alter the recoil. and the spread of weapon shots, a counterfeit ID system to avoid being banned, as well as a “magic” knife that allows you to stab an unsuspecting player anywhere on the map. Likewise for 30 euros a week a Destiny 2 player can get aimbot in PvP modes, infinite ammo and much more.
Obviously these cheat packages ruin the multiplayer experience of both titles, but they are not the only cases, as even games like Apex Legends, Call of Duy and PUBG are not immune to the phenomenon of cheating.
On July 23, Bungie and Ubisoft filed a lawsuit against Ring-1, involving some individuals held responsible for running the site, claiming that the products sold through it “create fairness between players and not only ruin the gaming experience, but also the business of the plaintiffs and their reputation from a community perspective. “.
Furthermore, according to Ubisoft and Bungie, Ring-1 is also guilty of trademark infringement. The site of the cheat reseller in fact includes official artwork of Destiny 2 and Rainbow Six Siege and links to share your purchases on social networks. For plaintiffs, the damage done amounts to several million dollars , so we’re talking about a major lawsuit.
In any case, Ubisoft and Bungie are not the only companies that are trying to counter the phenomenon of cheating distributors, recently Activision managed to close the YouTube channel that advertised AI cheats .