When the developer of PLAYERUNKNOWN'S BATTLEGROUNDS, PUBG Corp, announced its collaboration with the Chinese giant Tencent to obtain the approval of the title in China, the study said that curbing the cheat epidemic by Chinese players will be one of the advantages of the agreement with Tencent.

It seems that these efforts are already underway, as Tencent has helped the Chinese police to discover 30 cases and arrest 120 people related to the underground cheater circuit, as reported by Bloomberg.

The report points out that many Chinese cheaters use PUBG rankings as a way to publicize their tricks, sold at various prices. For example, a vendor was offering them for 100 yuan ($ 15), and another advised their customers to "Keep control and stay within the 15 killings per game".

Cheating remains one of the biggest problems affecting PUBG today, and it could be the bane of the game if PUBG Corp does not find a way to control it and permanently delete it.