A new report claims that American chess grandmaster Hans Niemann has cheated more than 100 times in his online professional career.
a 72 page Report from Chess.com It is alleged that he broke the rules and “cheated in more than 100 online chess games, including several prize money programs.”
The report also said that Neiman confessed to cheating on several occasions in a private phone call with Danny Rensch, the platform’s chief chess officer.
The document comes just a month after world chess champion Magnus Carlsen suggested that 19-year-old Neiman was DishonestWhich fueled rumors of Neiman using vibrating anal beads to communicate with his coach.
During a match against Niemann on September 19, Carlsen, T.He is the number 1 champion in the world, made a move and then left the game, according to The Guardian, Then he posted a secret Tweet Declaring that he refused to play against Neiman in order to “preserve the game of chess”.
Carlsen addressed the matter on Twitter a week after the match, writing, “I believe Neiman has cheated more – and more recently – than has been publicly acknowledged.”
“His over-the-board progress has been unusual, and throughout our games in the Sinckfield Cup, I had the impression that he was kind of stressed out or completely focused on the game in critical positions while dismissing me as Black. Wasn’t doing it. Looks like only a handful of players can do that.”
Amidst rumors about wireless controlled beads, Neiman offered to play in the nude to prove he wasn’t cheating.
“If they want me to be completely naked, I’ll do it. I don’t care because I know I’m clean,” Neiman Told those days.
Neiman initially denied the allegations of cheating but reportedly told Chess.com that he had cheated only twice – once when he was 12 years old and once when he was 16 – calling the decision “the cost of my life.” Biggest mistake”. Guardian.
The report also stated that several tournaments where he cheated involved cash prizes.
Last month after Neiman asked why he was banned from the Global Championship, a million-dollar prize program, Danny Rensch, Chief Chess Officer of Chess.com, responded with a written Explanation.
Suggesting that Niemann displayed suspicious moves, Rensch wrote, “There has always been serious concern about how widespread your fraud was in the prize events.”
He further stated that Niemann used a chess engine to identify the best moves.
“We set out to present strong statistical evidence that confirms each of those cases above, as well as clear ‘toggling’ versus ‘non-toggling’ evidence, where you’re toggling to a different screen during your move.” Do better,” Rensch added.
according to report good, Chess.com has a variety of anti-fraud measures fraud detection tools, Which has caught many players of the game cheating.
Niemann has yet to issue a statement on the report’s findings.