As you can imagine, this creates all kinds of problems. Unscrupulous players could have advantages over other players, and sources of Eurogamer realized that some have put their virtual equipment on sale on eBay.
Needless to say, Bethesda is not happy. Reportedly, these sources claimed that the developer automatically suspended accounts for anyone entering the developer's room. At least one player claims to have received a message saying that his character was in a "corrupt and / or unusual state" and warned that they would remain banned until they described how they had entered the forbidden room. The third-party markets Fallout 76 have also banned users from trading equipment.
Although the damage to everyday gamers is probably not serious, it's not what Bethesda needed in her efforts to rehabilitate Fallout 76 . It also poses a question: why should Bethesda include the room in the public version of the game, rather than limiting the space to a private server? The developers have certainly left incomplete content in the games, but they are usually harmless (like incomplete areas) or difficult to exploit against other people. You can not say the same here.