Call of Duty: Warzone It’s one of the battle royale free-to-play most popular on the current scene. The shooter Activision and Raven Software has been blocking accounts for months for a variety of reasons, ranging from users who use third-party software to cheat to those who disrupt the community with toxic and inappropriate behavior. Raven Software recently announced in a Twitter statement that they have banned more than 50,000 accounts in a latest wave of baneos.
Has been a while since our last anti-cheat update!
Two #Warzone ban waves this week. Over 50,000 accounts banned combined. 🚫
Targeting repeat offenders, and much more.— Raven Software (@RavenSoftware) July 16, 2021
Raven Software keep fighting cheats
“It’s been a while since our last anti-cheat update! We’ve made two new waves of bans on Call of Duty: Warzone this week, with more than 50,000 banned accounts. Repeat offenders and much more! “, Has communicated the study. Call of Duty: Warzone has been in a fierce fight against cheaters for a long time and in Activision won’t stop until the gaming community is as fair as possible. “There is no room for cheating. Providing a fair and fun experience for all players is our top priority,” commented a company representative a couple of months ago.
“We make this content for the players. And while you guys are upset that they ruined your game, I’m upset because they’re ruining some of the best jobs I’ve ever done. We put our hearts into this content, “explained Amos Hodge, creative director of Raven Software. The problem with cheating in video games is an evil that is very widespread, especially in video games like Warzone, which has more than 100 million active players around the globe.
There is no place for cheating. We make this content for gamers
The future of Call of Duty
The future of Call of Duty is something unknown until Activision decides on it, although we may soon receive new news about Call of Duty: Vanguard, the supposed new installment of Sledgehammer Games to be announced through Warzone. Related to the study just mentioned, it should be noted that Glen Schofield, former CEO of Sledgehammer Games, recently spoke about how little users value the effort what is behind each new delivery of Call of Duty.