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Home > News > Someone make the Pokemon Go gyms unplayable in this past weekend
Pokemon Go is massively popular and this game drives business in real world. And on the other aspects, it also drive the cheating ways. The game encourage people go outside and look for Pokemon. But a lot of people do not like to go outside, a lot of cheating ways appeared. Although they want to catch Pokemon, they do not want to leave cozy bedroom. The common cheating is using Pokemon Go Bots but last week the developer of Pokemon Go Nitantic has announced that if someone cheating in the game, he will be banned for the game permanently. So some people find other ways.
 
This past weekend, many Pokemon Go gyms were rendered unplayable. Players trying to battle at sites like Big Ben were greeted not by a ‘mon but by an egg that glitched the game, protecting these gyms from being defeated. Eggs appeared in New York City, London, and elsewhere—and almost all of them were placed there by the same person. Momentarily breaking a game is undoubtedly a dick move, but the egg exploit is only one of the countless ways players have been getting under the hood of Pokémon Go—from collectives like the Silph Road to communities like r/pokemongodev and Ownedcore. Some of these exploits are used for individual gain, sale of accounts and currencies, or simply seeing how much can be gotten away with before the inevitable account ban.
 
He goes by Netops in the game, on a throwaway Kik account, and on Ownedcore, a forum dedicated to finding exploits in Pokémon Go. While he describes his professional ventures as “a form of network security,”he’s also worked to find exploits in “many of the top MMO games”to duplicate items and in-game currency. Eggs in Pokémon Go can’t be released, but Netops discovered that eggs have ID numbers just like monsters, meaning they can be “deployed”to gyms. Using a Python-based API from Github, an Android emulator, and a “sniping”script, he was able to send requests to Niantic to deploy eggs to gyms anywhere in the world, so long as he had the gym’s ID and it was owned by the same team. He posted his findings, albeit obliquely, to Ownedcore.
 
Any wildly successful game experiences a similar influx of ethical and unethical players looking to find an edge (or a business opportunity). And Netops, for his part, claims to have only posted his exploit publicly because there was no way to get in touch with Niantic, which has become renowned for its silence towards fans and press. Bug bounties are maintained by game companies (Riot, for instance, the creators of League or Legends) and tech companies (Google, which Niantic spun out of) alike.
 
And while the egg exploit was patched relatively quickly, it had the potential to render an entire aspect of Pokémon Go totally inoperable. Even as Niantic cracks down on cheaters, lesser bugs, GPS spoofing, botting, and sniping are still rampant. Those who release games... should understand the power of responsible disclosure and the concept of a bug-bounty rewards system... If there was one thing I could get across to Niantic, as well as many of the top online games of today, it’s that maintaining a relationship with the community of players that both enjoy delving into the security of a given application and or enjoying the game in the traditional sense, is very important.
 
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