I hacked a video-game developer to get me an unreleased game.
I got the game from a website called GameFly, a website where you can buy a copy of a game for $25.
GameFly also has a listing for a $100 copy of the game.
The listing says the game is being developed by a developer called “Zoom Studios”.
When I signed up for GameFly’s service, I was prompted to enter a link to download the game, but it turned out that I’d downloaded it via a torrent file.
The game was only available on one file.
When I went back to GameFly to check my account details, the download link had disappeared.
Instead of the download, I got a message that said the game had been deleted.
When we checked the torrent file, we found it was actually a file that was only there because a torrent had been sent to Gamefly.
It was just an empty file.
GameFly’s website is littered with torrents.
A lot of them are legitimate, but the site is still riddled with spam.
When I called Gamefly to ask why the game was deleted, the customer service rep told me the torrent had already been deleted by GameFly.
She said GameFly could not delete it because it was part of a large torrent of stolen content.
We contacted Gamefly about the situation and received an email from a GameFly representative that said Gamefly was “in the process of terminating the account”.
I called to ask if the company was suspending the account.
The company’s representative told me it was “aware of an issue and is in the process to terminate the account” of the thief who stole the game and stole other games from GameFly for free.
She did not specify why the thief was using GameFly as his or her method of accessing stolen content, but a Gamefly representative told us the thief used a VPN (Virtual Private Network) to access GameFly servers.
A Gamefly spokesperson told us that the company “does not discuss individual customer accounts or the company’s processes for resolving disputes”.
This is the second time Gamefly has been hacked in recent years.
Last year, a user named “Dani” hacked GameFly accounts of people with stolen credit card information and used a stolen email address to access customer accounts, according to court documents.