CLG’s latest most recent pickup is of a player named “Subroza”. Lately, a lot of controversy has arisen because of multiple allegations made on Subroza of him cheating.

Those who make these allegations say that Subroza is using an aim lock software, a type of hack in game where a player’s cross hair locks onto the enemy whether it through the use of a button, or just automatically. Automatic locking is much more blatant, and multiple hackers use the button method, abling them to be more secretive about it.

In numerous clips that have arisen show Subroza’s crosshair being pulled towards opponents and locking on to them for a second through walls, and then it immediately goes back into a natural position.

Richard Lewis goes in detail about the clips here:

Many of these flick through wall events could be coincidence, or due to game sense or team callouts says Richard Lewis in his video.

He also recognizes that yes, he can see where people come from when accusing him of cheating, some of these clips are very fishy. Ultimately though, Richard Lewis says that Subroza is innocent until proven guilty, and that it is up to Valve to decide whether Subroza deserves the ban hammer.