Activision has filed a lawsuit against cheat site EngineOwning

Activision filed a lawsuit against EngineOwning in the Central District of California on January 4. This is one of the most popular online sellers of cheats for Call of Duty: Warzone. EngineOwning is described as “a German business entity” and many individuals in the suit. They are accused of “trafficking with circumvention devices”, “intentional interfere with contractual relations”, “unfair competition” and “trafficking”.

EngineOwning provides subscriptions that combine cheats such as aimbots and wallhacks, radar and triggerbots. These bots can shoot automatically at players or when they are within a certain range), bullet-spread and recoil removal, rapid fire and other workarounds to detect cheats.

EngineOwning offers cheats for many Call of Duty games as well as some Battlefield games like Star Wars Battlefront 2, Titanfall 2, Splitgate and Halo Infinite. They are also working on Overwatch cheats.

Activision’s lawsuit is “to stop unlawful conduct by an organisation that distributes and sells for profit many malicious software products intended to enable members to gain unfair competitive advantage”. The publisher states that Activision is entitled “to Defendants’ profits” or, failing that, Activision can claim “alternatively, Activision is eligible to the maximum statutory damages… in excess of $2,500 for each violation by the Defendants” and legal costs.

Late last year, efforts to stop cheating in Call of Duty: Warzone were intensified with Ricochet (a kernel-level program) being added on December 8.–Hack–hack–Generator–hack

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Janine Joubert

About the Author: Janine Joubert

I am the Writer Working for The Daily News Global. I love to keep our readers updated with the latest Gaming News from all around the world without worrying about it.

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