What happened? When Activision announced it was moving to the latest Call of Duty, as well as Warzone, when it came to nuclear anti-fraud issues, it raised privacy concerns. Recent leaks can seriously complicate these programs.
A Twitter account named "Anti-Fraud Bureau", which tracks news of online gambling fraud, today revealed the driver of the "RICOCHET" anti-fraud system. of Duty: Vanguard and Call of Duty: Warzone. RICOCHET is set to launch on November 5 alongside Vanguard and later come to Warzone. Click image to enlarge.
Includes two images from the tweets page as evidence. One indicates that the forum post appears to be related to a mysterious driver (above). The second image shows the driver's signature details and shows Activision signed it on September 30th (below). The fight between game developers and cheaters is always a cat-and-mouse game, but at least this leak can start to cheat developers seriously.
Activision revealed RICOCHET just yesterday. The level of anti-fraud scams is controversial because its penetration into a user's system is very deep and may pose a security risk. However, this game is becoming increasingly popular because games like Valorant, PUBG, and Ark: Survival Evolution are using it. Valorant developer Riot Games says it needs a kernel-level anti-fraud system to detect cheats that use kernel-level drivers. To address privacy concerns, Activision has indicated that RICOCHET will not always be running initially, but will only be activated when Call of Duty starts.
In the following tweet, AntiCheatPC is optimistic about Valorent's anti-fraud effectiveness. Their research seems to show that finding brave cheaters is a difficult task that no game can find.
They write: "Anyone who plays Valorant can likely confirm that RiotVanguard is working to combat fraud." p>
The Call of Duty anti-fraud driver has already been detected at the kernel level
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