Screenshot: CD Projekt RedMaker of The Witcher 3 and Cyberpunk 2077, CD Projekt Red, is hitting Twitter users with Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) takedowns for sharing links to Gwent source code, according to a recent report by Vice.Multiple Twitter users reported that their tweets, at least a few of which linked to source code most likely dripped in the CD Projekt Red data hack earlier this month, were removed following copyright claims made by the Polish video game company. “Description of infringement: Illegally obtained source code of Gwent: The Witcher Card Game. Published without authorisation, not intended to be launched to the public,” read among the DMCA takedown notifications, a copy of which was obtained and reviewed by Vice.The source code for Gwent is simply one part of a relatively much larger information breach. On February 9, CD Projekt Red announced that hackers took data, ranging from source code for Cyberpunk 2077 to monetary documents and individual worker details, and held it for ransom. After declining to pay, some of the information was reportedly sold at auction. Around the very same time, the source code for Gwent specifically appeared to begin making the rounds online. CD Projekt Red did not immediately respond to a request for remark regarding releasing DMCA takedowns to try and stop the spread of the hacked info or usually about where its investigation into the reason for the breach and who lagged it presently stands.G/ O Media may get a commissionDMCA takedowns have long been a go-to legal tool for companies seeking to manage their intellectual property and how its utilized. Nintendo is infamous for utilizing them to obstruct fan games and to get rid of soundtracks from YouTube. But theyve also become progressively prevalent on other platforms. Just this weekend, audiences streaming BlizzCon Online on Twitch were blocked by means of DMCA notifications from hearing a live Metallica show that was intended to be part of the event.Video game companies have also sometimes utilized them to stop individuals from tweeting out screenshots or videos from their games. Right before Cyberpunk 2077s release, CD Project Red utilized a DMCA notice to stop somebody from sharing an image of the games Tā Moko tattoos as part of a critique of how they were utilized in-game.