Deal­ing with cheaters can be a seri­ous annoy­ance for those play­ing any game, and big-name devel­op­ers are tak­ing increased action against those who are sell­ing these cheats. It’s both an attempt to stymie sales from these sell­ers and make their games more fun for non-cheaters.

Now, Riot and Bungie are team­ing up to file a joint law­suit against Cameron San­tos, who owns sev­er­al sites that sell cheaters for Des­tiny 2 and Val­o­rant. Gatorcheats is the most well-known site that’s list­ed in the suit. 

The law­suit was filed in Cal­i­for­nia on Jan­u­ary 8th, and it alleges that San­tos is traf­fick­ing in “a port­fo­lio of mali­cious cheats and hacks.” Accord­ing to the suit, San­tos and his staff sell their cheats via email, Telegram, Dis­cord and oth­er plat­forms. Bungie and Riot are ask­ing the court to shut down the sites com­plete­ly, in order to rem­e­dy the harm they have caused. Activi­sion Bliz­zard pre­vi­ous­ly sent a cease and desist let­ter to Gatorcheats last year, forc­ing the site to stop sell­ing Call of Duty‑related cheats. How­ev­er, the site con­tin­ued to sell cheats for non-Call of Duty titles, games like Val­o­rant and Des­tiny 2.

Nin­ten­do, Epic Games, Nin­ten­do and Niantic have all filed sim­i­lar com­plaints over the past few years. A por­tion of the case (orig­i­nal­ly obtained by Poly­gon) reads:

The suc­cess of [Riot and Bungie’s games] depends on them being enjoy­able and fair for all play­ers, and [they] spend an enor­mous amount of time and mon­ey to ensure that this is the case. Defen­dants’ con­duct has caused, and is con­tin­u­ing to cause, mas­sive and irrepara­ble harm to [Riot and Bungie] and their busi­ness interests.”