With the hacking drama Call of Duty: Warzone, which shows no signs of slowing down, the Facebook streamer explained how he is able to cheat and conveniently oppose Activision’s countermeasures.
Coming out of Boricua Rage Gaming on Facebook, a streamer who considers himself a “moder” rather than a “hacker” has gained popularity by showing viewers the point of view of someone who uses cheats. Encouraging transparency, he revealed exactly how he cheats on Warzone and is able to continue to do so despite the efforts of developers.
Warzone debuted in March 2020, and the biggest ban on the Infinity Ward wave occurred on September 28, when about 20,000 accounts were permanently suspended due to the discovery of banned hacking software. Now Treyarch and Raven Software have entered with the integration of Black Ops Cold War, but fraudsters remain predominant.
In an interview with Rara on YouTube, who previously revealed how Warzone̵
Noting that he started hacking after he died for one, and started streaming his moms live in August, Boricua Rage explained that he was “just a normal player like all of us.” Besides, he would rather call him a wise man than a hacker, because he was “not the one who interrupted the game.”
As for the specific hacking process – or, as he would prefer, the modification – Boricua Rage found a website he liked based on the reviews and ease of the process. He then chose to purchase a hack that “forged” (hid his IP address) and allowed both Aim FOV (control of the field of view and distance of the target robot) and ESP (Extra Sensory Perception), which reveals information to other users capable of including location through walls and even used weapons).
After purchasing a hack, the next step is to avoid bans. In the September wave of bans, which Boricua Rage calls the “big, big, big, big, big, big ban,” he lost a total of 80 accounts. But that was only a small hurdle, as he claims he can continue to use new ones on a weekly basis because he has a “friend who teases them.”
As Boricua Rage explains, constantly creating new accounts is one way to thwart Activision’s efforts, and for hackers, updating engines is another. While the new accounts circumvent shadowy and permanent bans, engine makers will also update their software as soon as developer fraud detection programs understand their current hacks.
In summary, he explains efforts to curb hacking by tightening the ropes between software engineers on both sides: “There are a lot of smart people who oppose it. It’s just an endless war, you know? When they do something, it takes a while for the other boys to catch up. “