Cheat­ing in games has remained at an all-time high, and seems to just be get­ting worse. Two more major devel­op­ers are push­ing back against one com­pa­ny who’s pro­vid­ing cheat­ing tools to play­ers. Bungie and Ubisoft have filed a joint law­suit against Ring‑1, which adver­tis­es a num­ber of cheats and hacks on its site.

In the law­suit, Ubisoft and Bungie allege that the cheats sold by Ring‑1 “impair and destroy not only the game expe­ri­ence but also the Plain­tiffs’ over­all busi­ness­es and their rep­u­ta­tion among their respec­tive play­er communities.”

To be more spe­cif­ic, the com­pa­nies are fil­ing because cheat bun­dles are being sold for Des­tiny 2 and Rain­bow Six Siege. Of course, Ring‑1 sells pack­ages, which includes weapon mod­i­fiers and aim-bots, for most pop­u­lar mul­ti­play­er games. Oth­er games they sell bun­dles for include games like Rust, Call of Duty: Mod­ern War­fare, PUBG, and Dead By Day­light, which can cost up to €75 or $89.

Along with “seek­ing dam­ages, injunc­tive relief, and oth­er equi­table relief” for dis­pens­ing the hacks, Ubisoft and Bungie are also accus­ing Ring‑1 of copy­right infringe­ment. Look­ing at Ring-1’s site, key art for both Des­tiny 2 and Rain­bow Six Siege can be seen, which are all copyrighted.

Although no dol­lar amount is seen any­where in the law­suit, Bungie and Ubisoft have esti­mat­ed that “such dam­age may amount to mil­lions of dollars.”

This isn’t the first time a com­pa­ny has pur­sued peo­ple or oth­er com­pa­nies that make make and dis­trib­ute the cheats. Recent­ly, Call of Duty pub­lish­er Activi­sion was able to get a cheat mak­er to cease devel­op­ment on their aim­bot by demand.