Animal Crossing Real Money Trading is breaking the rules

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Animal Crossing Real Money Trading is breaking the rules

Posted By z2u game     June 16, 2020    

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It looks like Nintendo has its sights set on players of Animal Crossing: New Horizons players who trade in-game villagers for real money, which might not stick around much longer. New Horizons is arguably the most successful game in the Animal Crossing franchise, and this success has spawned numerous strange and surprising ways to interact with the game and its systems, many of which have been frowned upon or outright banned by Nintendo.

Animal Crossing: New Horizons owes much of its success to the villagers. Ever since the first game in the Animal Crossing series, villagers have formed the backbone of the game's formula, and they're a major reason the series is so successful. These cute, endearing animal people give the series its own unique identity, and even though some villagers are much more beloved than others, and some are outright hated, it's safe to say the franchise wouldn't be nearly as successful without them.

“Customers cannot make real money trades (acts of buying and selling points, other virtual currencies, etc. in real currency) with respect to the Nintendo Network and Nintendo Network Contents,” reads the report when roughly translated from Japanese. It proceeds to note that it specifically posed the question, “is [the sale of characters and items between users in a Nintendo game] against the rules?” And if you want to buy ACNH Materials, visit z2u.com, a professional online in-game currency store.

“We recognize that it violates our Terms of Service,” came the response. Apparently Nintendo is investigating RMT in Animal Crossing and will take action on offenders accordingly.

This is not the first time enterprising Animal Crossing: New Horizons players have gone against Nintendo's desires for the game. The developers are constantly addressing bugs that allow players to duplicate items and hack in extra copies of a given villager. Nintendo has also begun making their popular Amiibo cards to order, to prevent them quickly selling out and being redistributed by scalpers. The company clearly does not appreciate their pleasant, relaxing game becoming the setting for a cutthroat black market.

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