Battlegrounds Mobile India is now available in Early Access, with more than 5 million downloads within one day of launch. The game’s privacy policy mentions that data is stored on servers located in Singapore and India, but it may transfer user data to other countries to operate game services or meet legal requirements. A new report also claims that data is being sent and received to servers in China, Hong Kong, the United States and Moscow. In order to make a comeback in the Indian market, game makers last year promised to cut off all ties with China.

The privacy policy page of Battlegrounds Mobile India clearly states that Krafton’” may transfer your data to other countries and/or regions to operate game services and/or meet legal requirements. The legal basis for such processing is compliance with our subject to Or legal obligations for legitimate interests, such as exercising or defending legal claims.” The company stated that although personal information will be stored and processed on servers located in India and Singapore, if it must be transferred to another country or region, Krafton Will “take steps to ensure that your information receives the same level of protection as if it stayed in India.”

According to a report by IGN India, Battlegrounds Mobile India APK sends and receives data to servers in several other regions, including China. According to reports, the data was sent to the China Mobile communications server in Beijing, Proxima Beta operated by Tencent in Hong Kong, and Microsoft Azure servers in Mumbai, Moscow and the United States. According to reports, Battlegrounds Mobile India will also notify Beijing’s Tencent server when launching the game.

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Last year, as geopolitical tensions between China and India intensified, the Indian government banned more than 250 applications and websites under Section 69A of the Information Technology Act of 2000. PUBG Mobile was one of the banned games at the time, and it has now been restored to Battlegrounds Mobile India. Krafton had promised to cut ties with China’s Tencent and invested more than 100 million U.S. dollars (approximately Rs 7.41 billion) in the country.

Even the All India Federation of Traders (CAIT) wrote a letter to the Alliance’s IT and Communications Minister Sankar Prasad demanding a ban on moving India on the battlefield. According to the letter seen by Advertisement Shout, CAIT reiterated that the data is being sent to countries other than India and that Indian law does not apply. In addition, it said that the app has multiple features from the banned version, and even the app package of the game in the Play Store has pubg.imobile pre-registered. CAIT even urged Google to remove Battlegrounds Mobile India from the Play Store.