Only around a quarter of people use a virtual private network (VPN) when connecting to the web, leaving everybody else vulnerable to online data privacy risks. Reasons to use a VPN:
- Secure Wi-Fi connections
- Safe surfing
- Block online tracking
- Virtual location
A VPN creates a secure encrypted internet connection so you can browse online without risking your data privacy.
VyprVPN Review 2016
If I’m on public Wi-Fi, I don’t sign into anything requiring a password unless I’m connected to a VPN because unprotected free Wi-Fi is a breeding ground for hackers to intercept and access my personal data. I often get asked: What is better, a proxy or a VPN? Find out on my website.
A couple of days ago, I assessed BTGuard BitTorrent Proxy. This time, I’m checking its sibling BTGuard VPN. What are the differences between these two solutions? In short: BTGuard VPN gives anonymity for the full internet access. BTGuard proxy will only make torrenting private. BTGuard proxy or VPN? Not only a question of money … Read my review
Harald Schendera – Here I want to inform you of my latest article: I’ve tested the service BTGuard. It permits you to anonymously share files utilizing the peer-to-peer (P2P) protocol BitTorrent. It makes you incognito by concealing your IP address while sharing files. When µTorrent is configured correctly, your ISP and legal authorities cannot identify you while you are torrenting. Read my updated review. It includes a screenshot of the settings that I use to torrent anonymously with µTorrent.
Harald Schendera – In my BTGuard review on my website, I describe the six strikes in detail and explain how to escape the Copyright Alert System with the help of an anonymous proxy for BitTorrent.
Apple is not Lavabit, and if the world’s largest tech company is standing on the side of privacy, the entire movement just gained a very powerful ally.
4 Reasons People Should Use VPN Technology
Two weeks ago the RIAA wrote a letter to BitTorrent Inc., asking the company to block “infringing” downloads in its popular client µTorrent. Although technically feasible, the request treads on a slippery slope. Will the RIAA ask web browsers to block copyright infringing URLs next? http://bit.ly/1LfNs1i