I can't think of a sport where rules are molested with as much glee and abandon as they are in motorsports. That's part of what makes racing so great: the devious and clever ways that teams will attempt to squeeze out some kind of advantage are a fascinating part of the sport.
Tagged With cheating
45 per cent of Aussies are dirty, dirty cheaters. Not only in the bedroom, but in the loungeroom, while they are on the Xbox, on their smartphone at the gym, on the way to work on the train.
The nature of this betrayal is deep, long lasting, and is damaging relationships. I'm sorry to be the one to break this to you.
Your partner is likely to be sneaking episodes of that series you're watching together without you.
Niantic Inc., the company behind that app you won't stop hearing about Pokémon Go, has taken a stand against cheaters in the past, or anybody who violates its terms of service, such as sending out cease and desist letters to tracker apps. Now the company has stated that it will outright ban users for those violations.
Now that Niantic has taken a lot of the fun out of Pokemon GO, you have even fewer reasons to feel guilty about finding out-of-the-box ways to improve your game play (translation: Cheating). A clunky 3D-printed smartphone case is one solution, but a finger-guiding invisible screen protector is a much better way to go.
When standardised tests are shared nationwide — as they now are in the US, under the Common Core system that's been adopted in 46 states — cheating suddenly becomes a whole lot easier. Especially since teenagers now share just about everything on social media.
Australia's biggest casino was taken for $32 million, when its own security cameras were used against it by a high-roller who managed to hijack the surveillance systems.