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Found 6 results

  1. Trying to figure out the starting point when you're beginning your privacy reboot is often the hardest part. You jump online to start your research, punching in "how to increase your privacy" into Google. After 30 minutes of reading an assortment of articles and comments on forums, you end up with more questions than when you started. Who do I trust? Who is right? Is there more than one way to do this? Which is better? Why do I need to do this? How is this different than what I'm doing? I've never heard of any of these things, what are they?
  2. Radpop

    Brave 1.2.41

    Brave 1.2.41 Brave is a free and open-source web browser based on the Chromium web browser and its Blink engine. It's available for Windows, macOS, and Linux. With Brave you can browse confidently with default settings that block phishing, malware, and malvertising. Brave Shields blocks ads and trackers by default so you browse faster and safer. Brave even has HTTPS upgrades, which means more of your connections are encrypted, protecting your identity, browsing, payments and more. Brave has Tor support for private browsing, and support for torrent downloads.
  3. Scripts are loaded from Facebook, Reddit, Google and more Microsoft is edging its bets MICROSOFT'S CHROMIUM-BASED Edge browser, which is currently available in public beta, fires off more than 130 requests to almost 50 endpoints when it is launched. That's according to former Microsoft engineer Jonathan Sampson, who has examined six of the most popular web browsers and the communications they make in the background when web users first start using them. Most of Edge's requests appear to be made to Microsoft properties, encompassing Windows
  4. Browser makers keep coming back to the need to please advertisers From the left: Tanvi Vyas, Mozilla; Yan Zhu, Brave; Justin Schuh, Google; Eric Lawrence, Microsoft; Lea Kissner, Humu Enigma At the USENIX Enigma conference on Tuesday, representatives of four browser makers, Brave, Google, Microsoft, and Mozilla, gathered to banter about their respective approaches to online privacy, while urging people not to ask for too much of it. Apple, which has advanced browser privacy standards but was recently informed that its tracking defenses can be used for
  5. A team of Belgian researchers discovered privacy issues in how browsers, ad-blocking, and anti-tracking implementations handle third-party cookie requests. A team of Belgian researchers from KU Leuven analyzed third-party cookie policies of seven major web browsers, 31 ad-blockers and 14 anti-tracking extensions and discovered major and minor issues in all of them. Major issues include Microsoft Edge's unwillingness to honor its own "block only third-party cookies" setting, bypasses for Firefox's Tracking Protection feature, and use of the integrated PDF viewer in Chrome
  6. steven36

    Chrome swallows more share

    Its biggest monthly user-share gain in three years pushes Google’s browser ever closer to the 70% mark. Chrome again jumped in user share, adding the most in a single month since its 2016 heyday, when Google took advantage of a disastrous Microsoft decision to claim the top spot. According to web analytics company Net Applications, Chrome's July user share climbed by 2.3 percentage points to end the month at 68.6%, a record for Google's browser. The month's increase was the largest since August 2016, at the tail end of an eight-month tsunami that swe
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