Call of Duty
The wave of bans is one of the largest-ever for the popular competitive online game Warzone.
The thing about skill-based matchmaking is that it's not as perfect as its critics think it is. And that's by design.
Activision's new shooter isn't out yet, but people who find ways to subvert the game's code, bypass the game's anti-cheat system, and help players cheat are ready to cash in.
Around 20,000 cheaters, including a streamer and a college football player, were banned from Call of Duty: Warzone for allegedly using a popular cheat.
Multiple hacking victims said Activision has not helped them regain access to their accounts either.
Footage of protesters clashing with Chinese troops in 1989 was briefly featured in the two-minute trailer for the highly-anticipated game.
'Call of Duty: Warzone' made a change meaning players had to sign up with a phone number, annoying cheaters. Now, someone is selling pre-verified accounts in response.
Some think it's a cheat, others think it's an exploit. But we found a more likely explanation.
During the stream, the Green Beret on camera characterized viewers asking about U.S. atrocities as "internet keyboard monsters" and said, "I'm bigger than you."
There's more to Warzone than the Grau and MP7—here are some other great loadouts, attachments, and equipment you can use to win Warzone.
Activision is forcing Warzone gamers to use their cellphone number to log in, and using it as a way to permaban cheaters.
It's 4/20/20 and 'Call of Duty: Modern Warfare' still considers 'weed' to be profanity.