World of Warcraft Botters Are Planning to Sue Blizzard for Violating Their Privacy

Well, World of Warcraft botters who are the pinnacle of moral authority, humanity and ethics are planning to sue Blizzard for invading their privacy. In their minds, Blizzard has no right to keep track of their activities so it is an invasion of privacy.

It is “obvious” to some botters that Blizzard is tracking their PCs. Well, technically Blizzard isn’t tracking your PC. It is tracking the game, Battle.Net client and any manipulation of the files related to Blizzard’s game stored on your computer. Keep in mind that you DO NOT own the game. You’re paying for the privilege to play the game which is Blizzard property.


Sueing Blizzard is like renting an apartment and making meth inside and when the police enters the apartment you complain of invasion of privacy.

And I think there is clause is Blizzard’s ToS which ask for your permission for access to certain flies in your system. which you have to agree before playing.

In any case, cheaters are complaining about being caught and accusing Blizzard of not having any morals or ethics? Even if Blizzard is breaking all the laws in the world, don’t expect a hint of support from the community.

Botters and other players who were banned for various reasons also complain about Blizzard selling them Legion DLC which is a different contract and since they are banned, Blizzard is getting into a contract which it does not intend to fulfil.

This is actually a valid point, accounts that are banned should not be allowed to purchased DLC. Meanwhile, those who were banned before pre ordering Legion, should be refunded.

The good news is that Blizzard is actually offering refunds in such cases and many users have already been refunded.


Depending on the law of the country, Blizzard can get into a hiccup if it sells Legion to banned players. Their purchasing privileges should be stripped until the ban period is over.

Sarmad is our Senior Editor, and is also one of the more refined and cultured among us. He's 25, a finance major, and having the time of his life writing about videogames.