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    Best Free Anonymous Surfing Service

    Best Free Anonymous Surfing Service



    Here is a pretty good list of free VPN services.

    I pay $75.00 a year for unlimited USAip VPN.
    My ISP can not read my data stream as it is over 2000 bit encrypted until it leaves a remote computer with a new shared ISP number.
    They can not log my activities. They only see an encrypted connection.

    USAip only keeps my log on/off for 48 hours.

    List---> http://www.techsupportalert.com/best...ng-service.htm

    #2
    Originally posted by JohnW View Post
    Best Free Anonymous Surfing Service



    Here is a pretty good list of free VPN services.

    I pay $75.00 a year for unlimited USAip VPN.
    My ISP can not read my data stream as it is over 2000 bit encrypted until it leaves a remote computer with a new shared ISP number.
    They can not log my activities. They only see an encrypted connection.

    USAip only keeps my log on/off for 48 hours.

    List---> http://www.techsupportalert.com/best...ng-service.htm
    Sure they do, except for that NSA box sitting in their rack that sends everything to the Echelon servers.

    Comment


      #3
      Originally posted by t8burst View Post
      Sure they do, except for that NSA box sitting in their rack that sends everything to the Echelon servers.
      mmmmmmmm...my cable company or my VPN?

      I believe you, but where is it?

      Comment


        #4
        This new facility in Utah?

        http://www.wired.com/threatlevel/201...tacenter/all/1

        But where is the local box?

        New Details on NSAs Spy Center and Secrets From Domestic Eavesdropping Operation Stellar Wind


        "According to another top official also involved with the program, the NSA made an enormous breakthrough several years ago in its ability to cryptanalyze, or break, unfathomably complex encryption systems employed by not only governments around the world but also many average computer users in the US. The upshot, according to this official: Everybodys a target; everybody with communication is a target."


        Oh well
        Last edited by JohnW; 2 Apr 2012, 2:26 PM.

        Comment


          #5
          The government computers ought to go on strike complaining of boredom. Very few of us lead remotely interesting lives as for as government watchdogs go. Even so, I would like some aspects of my existence to be private.
          Tom

          "Blessed are the pessimists, for they hath made backups." Exasperated 20:12

          Comment


            #6
            The best place to go for VPN services is the Netherlands. It is illegal for ISPs to keep logs there.

            Any anonymous proxy or VPN in the U.S has logs..and will hand them over when told to..

            So:

            VPN > Netherlands > TOR > proxy > TOR > to wherever you want.

            But if you need to do that, I think they're already watching you..
            ---------
            C5-6 / '88

            Comment


              #7
              Originally posted by JohnW View Post
              This new facility in Utah?

              http://www.wired.com/threatlevel/201...tacenter/all/1

              But where is the local box?

              New Details on NSAs Spy Center and Secrets From Domestic Eavesdropping Operation Stellar Wind


              "According to another top official also involved with the program, the NSA made an enormous breakthrough several years ago in its ability to cryptanalyze, or break, unfathomably complex encryption systems employed by not only governments around the world but also many average computer users in the US. The upshot, according to this official: Everybodys a target; everybody with communication is a target."


              Oh well
              Back in the dot com boom I ran the operations of a large mobile web service. Basically if you browsed the web on a palm device you used our software. Since it was a proxy and the client/server communication was encrypted it was in essence doing what your VPN service does. So lets just say the government likes to make sure they can monitor things like that... you know for national security reasons. So the "local box" is in the data center of your VPN company.

              https://www.eff.org/issues/nsa-spying

              Comment


                #8
                Originally posted by Reed-edm View Post
                The best place to go for VPN services is the Netherlands. It is illegal for ISPs to keep logs there.

                Any anonymous proxy or VPN in the U.S has logs..and will hand them over when told to..

                So:

                VPN > Netherlands > TOR > proxy > TOR > to wherever you want.

                But if you need to do that, I think they're already watching you..
                Thanks.
                My service has a NL server that I can log on to. I pay a .EU company.
                I don't do anything illegal or anti american, but I enjoy the idea of privacy.

                Comment


                  #9
                  Originally posted by t8burst View Post
                  Back in the dot com boom I ran the operations of a large mobile web service. Basically if you browsed the web on a palm device you used our software. Since it was a proxy and the client/server communication was encrypted it was in essence doing what your VPN service does. So lets just say the government likes to make sure they can monitor things like that... you know for national security reasons. So the "local box" is in the data center of your VPN company.

                  https://www.eff.org/issues/nsa-spying
                  Thanks,
                  I appreciate your reply. I like to know what I am doing. Maybe it is the rebel in me, but I think it is empowering to have privacy as allowed.

                  I know some things, but not all. I know that Chinese and Iranians that are censored use this service.

                  tnx agn

                  Comment


                    #10
                    I have no idea what language you're speaking!

                    Comment


                      #11
                      Originally posted by nrf View Post
                      I have no idea what language you're speaking!
                      This link explains Virtual Private Networks, (VPN). Just surfing the net through another computer to emerge from another location with a new ID. And the benefits that go with doing that.

                      http://www.techsupportalert.com/best...ng-service.htm


                      .
                      Last edited by JohnW; 2 Apr 2012, 7:22 PM.

                      Comment


                        #12
                        Originally posted by JohnW View Post
                        This link explains Virtual Private Networks, (VPN). Just surfing the net through another computer to emerge from another location with a new ID. And the benefits that go with doing that.

                        http://www.techsupportalert.com/best...ng-service.htm


                        .
                        Thank You.

                        Comment


                          #13
                          Originally posted by JohnW View Post
                          Thanks,
                          I appreciate your reply. I like to know what I am doing. Maybe it is the rebel in me, but I think it is empowering to have privacy as allowed.

                          I know some things, but not all. I know that Chinese and Iranians that are censored use this service.

                          tnx agn
                          If you take it as a given you can't hide what you are doing then the way to keep your privacy is to be anonymous. Use IE for Email and amazon if you buy things online (through amazon's affiliate program they sell everything, it is the only place I buy thing from) and nothing else, cause along with cookies they "fingerprint" your computer using the browser you use. Everything else use Chrome incognito mode and never login to anything with it. Chances are your don't have a static IP address anyway so the way you get tracked is cookies (oh, you say I have those blocked? http://mashable.com/2011/09/02/super...ernet-privacy/). My theory is using proxies and other things just draw attention to yourself. A new chrome incognito session just looks like a friendly new user who will eventually get tagged along with the rest of the sheep.

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