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One of the most successful parts of Call of Duty: Warzone Pacific has been the implementation of the RICOCHET Anti-Cheat software. It was fully integrated with Warzone Pacific at the start of Season 1 in December and since then, has banned thousands of cheaters. It’s also rendered any cheater who avoids a ban useless by making their bullets deal no damage. Unfortunately, some hackers do still get through, and currently, those users are making trucks fly in Warzone Pacific.
The armored trucks, affectionately nicknamed “Berthas,” have been a staple of Warzone since its release in 2020. They’re fairly difficult to take down, especially when an entire squad is inside. However, a new cheat has taken the Bertha trucks to a new level by letting them go up into the air and soar across the Caldera sky.
Cheaters take the trucks for a ride in Warzone Pacific
According to player reports, the cheaters that are making the trucks fly in Warzone Pacific have no nameplate. This makes them almost impossible to report, as players don’t know what name to type in on the report screen. The cheaters are also incredibly difficult to kill when they somehow take an armored truck and lift it up into the air.
As the clip shows, the cheater is trying to get the truck off the ground. They’re able to do this and start chasing after the player in the clip in a rather hilarious fashion. The truck gets stuck in an entryway, allowing the player to shoot the cheater and take them down by destroying the truck.
While this was a humorous clip, the flying vehicle problem is running rampant through Warzone Pacific. Cheaters are still finding ways past the RICOCHET Anti-Cheat. Although, with the realization that their bullets do no damage to enemies, they’re also finding ways to kill players without firing a shot.
This is troubling for Warzone Pacific players who don’t use any cheats. Their matches could soon be filled with hackers flying around in Bertha trucks if the developers don’t find a way to stop the issue.
Joey Carr is a full-time writer for multiple esports and gaming websites. He has 6+ years of experience covering esports and traditional sporting events, including DreamHack Atlanta, Call of Duty Championships 2017, and Super Bowl 53.