Players, managers, and referees in every sport are betting on games and even influencing outcomes. Word to Pete Rose putting money on Cincinnati Reds games while he was managing the club, to NBA referee Tim Donaghy making calls to affect the point spread in games he'd bet on, and to the recent revelation that organized criminals fixed 680 soccer matches, including World Cup qualifiers and Champions League games, between 2008 and 2011.

In real life tampering sucks, because the outcome of every sporting event is in question, but in the context of a video game, it would make for an excellent game-within-the-game challenge. Instead of trying to recreate or improve upon Michael Jordan's "flu game" in the 1997 NBA Finals, your aim could be to successfully lose by more than 20 points without being charged with tampering and demoted to the prison recreational basketball league.