MPGH (Multi-player Game Hacking) was established by "Dave84311" on December 25th, 2005. This community specializes in hacking online games, primarily in FPS games such as War Rock, Call Of Duty 4, Counter-Strike: Source and Combat Arms. At its zenith, MPGH was a large hacking community with over 1000 users online simultaneously, but due to its long recession on June 2006, it lost a handful of members.
Since the administrator faces financial difficulties with running the site, he has decided to give only paying customers private hacks (Commonly referred to as VIP hacks). Unlike Public hacks which usually become outdated within a matter of seconds, VIP hacks tend to withstand detection for as long as weeks and sometimes months. MPGH's first VIP hack was made towards the game War Rock on March 2007 and brought a plethora of revenue for the site. However, the popularity of the hacks has brought tension towards the company called K2 (War Rock hosters), since it discouraged many "legit" players to pay for their premium services. Consequently, K2 called on MPGH's hoster to cease and desist, and MPGH entered another stage of downtime. About 2 weeks later, MPGH was back online with the server hosts in China. Afterward, the administrator released a "Retail Code Generator" for War Rock out of pure antipathy for K2. This program allows the user to generate a specific code that can be used to enhance the game play of War Rock. Since the codes were offered with the VIP services, many were swayed to buy the codes from MPGH, as theirs were cheaper than k2's. K2 continued to threaten MPGH, but nothing has happened thus far. On June 2007, the administrator offered VIP services for the game Call of Duty 4, and on August 2008, the administrator offered services for Combat Arms. Currently, MPGH's VIP services has the largest selection of Combat Arms hacks available.
Due to MPGH's large success, other hacking sites like *** (***********) and *** (Random acronyms that have no particular meaning) decided to copy MPGH. Some even paid the administrator so they can "steal" the hack's source code and apply onto their own hacks. Of course, none have been able to successfully crack the encryption. *** is another board that grew envious of MPGH's popularity. Thus on November 25th, 2007, one of ***'s coders who goes by the name "Stefan" spammed a lethal virus on one of MPGH's sections. In retaliation, the administrator hacked *** within a few seconds and brought the whole site down for 2 full weeks (See right). This method of hacking was the same method of how MPGH hacked ********* on January 2007.
As of now, it is certain that the owners of *** called the FBI on MPGH, but no legal action has been taken yet. In sympathy, *** joined forces with ***, but it is fairly obvious that the only reason *** did this was so they would have more allies to fight against MPGH's vast empire.
Epic Deleted Wikipedia thread is so Epic.
Quite old though.