Interestingly, this is one hack where the culprit is, uh, pretty clear: Eris Loris is a YouTube channel run by, presumably, the hacker in question. Eurogamer spoke with this individual, who said that they make hacks for a variety of games—they sell cheats, essentially—and that the Among Us attack, which was perpetrated using bots, was "a publicity stunt." As for the Trump endorsement, the individual said, "I'm a college student, and I support Trump," which, yeah, that all checks out. Case closed, gang.The Navy's Guidelines for Talking About War Crimes on TwitchSpeaking of Twitch, did you know that recently the US military has been making an effort to use the platform to promote the armed services ? If you spend any time there, you probably do. But for those who don’t, just know that the move has been fairly controversial and has resulted in a lot of chatter about American war crimes on Twitch. Now, thanks to journalist Micah Loewinger and an Freedom of Information Act request, we know a bit more about the training given to potential Navy streamers who will be faced with the aggression of Twitch chat, including the ever popular question "What's your favorite war crime?"
While the proper response would probably be to say "Yikes," the Navy, as Loewinger discovered, actually came up with a few different responses, such as "I'm here to play games. I have no interest in engaging in personal attacks," and "I am here to hang out with people like me who love gaming. If you want to know more about my life in the Navy, I'm happy to discuss. But I will not speak on behalf of others."