EngineOwning revamps Call of Duty hacks amid lawsuit

EngineOwning revamps Call of Duty hacks amid lawsuit

The Call of Duty: Warzone community of players has witnessed how on January 4, Activision filed a major lawsuit against the German company alleging that its attacks had resulted in “millions of dollars” in damages, which is generating a great deal of damage. controversy in the industry.

Something that strikes us as quite curious is that the news of the lawsuit had a ripple effect on the entire cheating industry and competitor Cynical Software announced that it would no longer sell Call of Duty-related hacks at the risk of being sued.

While it would appear that the lawsuit targets, EngineOwning, would also quickly go out of business, this is not the case at all. On the contrary, they are doing the opposite and are putting pressure on Activision.

EngineOwning Revamps CoD Hacks Amid Lawsuit

On January 6, the infamous hacking company announced that their Vanguard hack had been updated and was now working again. Although it’s unclear how well the hack is selling given that Vanguard has the same number of Twitch viewers as literally sleeping people.

Interestingly, in a customer service sample (because cheat providers are smart businessmen too, we assume) they compensated subscribers by adding eight bonus days to active subscriptions.

Additionally, EO said they have updates in the works for the spoofing software to prevent active users from being banned by Activison’s new anti-cheat Ricochet.