Crazy new cheats are making Warzone impossible to win

Liam Mackay
Warzone night vision goggles

While Call of Duty: Warzone hackers have been aim-botting and wall-hacking since the game’s launch, these cheaters have now found brand new ways to hack their way to wins.

Although Activision have permanently banned almost half a million cheaters since Warzone’s launch in 2020, some still slip through the cracks.

You can usually spot cheaters with blatant aim-bot while spectating them, and some even upload their footage to TikTok and Facebook. But sometimes wall-hacks and a soft aim-lock are more difficult to spot. With Activision confirming they are giving hardware bans to repeat offenders, cheaters likely don’t want to get caught.

However, one of Warzone’s top players, Stephen “Yungstaz” Galloway, found a cheater blatantly showing off a plethora of new hacks, such as auto live pinging every player in the lobby, equipping night vision goggles, and repeatedly changing their name.

In a clip uploaded to his Twitter account, Yungstaz said that “hackers are evolving.” With never-before-seen cheats, we can see that every player in the lobby is being live-pinged by the hacker. Not only do they aim-lock and kill players through walls, but they somehow also equip night vision goggles, usually reserved for Modern Warfare’s multiplayer.

While cheats usually only benefit the cheater and not the rest of their team, this live ping cheat likely gives wall-hacks to the entire squad, making the game the game impossible to win for honest players. Yungstaz and his squad were understandably confused, with the streamer saying they’ve “never seen this from a hacker before.”

After the game had finished, Yungstaz invited the cheater to his lobby for a chat on-stream.

Warzone cheaters wallhacks

As the cheater changed his username over and over, which you can usually only do once every six months, they asked him how long he had been cheating on that account. He told them he had been blatantly cheating for “five months” without any bans being issued.

When pressed on how much the hacks cost, the cheater said “they are not for sale.” The streamers drew the conclusion that he had made the cheats himself, so it’s comforting to know these hacks might not be being passed on.

Image Credit: Activision

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