A 15-year-old in Timarpur, Delhi, transferred rupees. According to reports, his 65-year-old grandfather’s account has 234,000 rubles for in-app purchases on PUBG Mobile. According to reports, the problem came to light in May after the person was informed of the transfer within two months. A complaint was filed at the Timapur Police Station and was later transferred to an online cell in the North District. Through the complaint, it was found that the funds had been transferred to Paytm for PUBG movement, and the government banned it last week.
The teenager withdrew the rupees. According to the Hindustan Times, the Deputy Chief of Police (North) Anto Alfons said that he received 234,000 rupees from his grandfather’s account, reaching the “ace” level of PUBG Mobile. He told the police that his PUBG account was hacked after initially reaching the Ace level.
According to the police investigation, according to the report of “India Express”, the teenager was transferring funds from his grandfather’s account between March 7 and May 8 in order to cheer for PUBG Mobile. He is using a Paytm account to transfer funds from his grandfather’s debit card. According to a report from The Indian Express, the teenager transferred a total of Rs. 2,34,497 to Paytm account.
However, on May 8th, his grandfather received a message from the bank telling him to withdraw rupee before he was noticed. Withdraw 2500 from his bank account. That left him only rupees. 275 in his account.
“When he visited the bank, he found that there were rupees in total. In the past two months, 234 million kroner has been transferred from his account to the Paytm account several times. DCP said that he then came to us.
According to reports, the police contacted Paytm to find out that the hacker’s account was used to transfer funds and to be able to trace the account holder. However, the account holder informed the officials that his Paytm wallet was used by a friend and was later found to be the grandson of the complainant.
It is worth noting that the teenager could not be traced at the initial stage because he allegedly deleted the one-time password (OTP) message from his grandfather’s phone. DCP said: “Whenever the one-time payment password (OTP) is reached, he will take his grandfather’s phone, check the password and delete the message.”
The police did not take any legal action against the teenager because his grandfather withdrew the complaint after learning who had withdrawn the funds from his bank account.
Having said that, this is not the first time a player has turned his family back hundreds of thousands of rupees in order to improve the level of PUBG Mobile. In July, a 17-year-old guy from Punjab took Rs to make headlines. In the battle royale game, his parents have 1.6 million in their bank accounts. According to reports, a 15-year-old Mohali spent Rs. The game fee on his grandfather’s pension account is 200,000.
The Indian government last week imposed an indefinite ban on PUBG Mobile and PUBG Mobile Lite, as well as 116 other apps and games linked to China. The mobile game developer PUBG Corporation also recently announced that it has decided not to authorize the transfer of the PUBG Mobile franchise to Tencent Games in Shenzhen. This is the final measure to convince the government to lift the restrictions.
Should the government explain why Chinese applications are banned? We discussed on the weekly technical podcast Orbital, you can subscribe via Apple Podcast, Google Podcast or RSS, download the episode, or click the play button below.