Having a virtual private network (VPN) protecting your online activities is as essential to 2020 web surfing as wearing a jacket during winter in Minnesota. But with dozens of VPN companies clamoring for customers, a select few are trying to raise the game by offering some unique services that lesser competitors can’t offer.
If a no-nonsense approach to safe, manageable online security with a couple of interesting wrinkles sounds up your alley, Encrypt.me could find its way on to your shortlist of possible protection services.
If you just want simple plug-and-play shielded internet access and protection from online cyber threats, Encrypt.me has you covered with 70 locations in more than 40 countries, all accessible through fully encrypted, high-speed connections. Armed with Encrypt.me’s native security and encryption technology, hackers and other online snoops won’t be able to see or access any of your information.
But Encrypt.me is also the first — and still one of the only — VPN providers to offer customers cloud-hosted private VPN endpoints, isolated secure server space available on your own private cloud space, manageable only by you.
So unlike other VPN services, that option offers you your own fully shielded IP with Encrypt.me that’s always the same. No more sharing IPs and no more time-wasting CAPTCHAs.
Encrypt.me also just gave users the ability to create their own content filtering, so you can block malware, viruses, ad trackers, adult or gambling content, even the evils of Facebook and Twitter if you choose.
Right now, you can check access to three years of Encrypt.me premium VPN protection for two-thirds off the regular price, a $200 savings that slashes your cost to just $99.99.
Prices are subject to change.
Amazon used a China firm on U.S. blacklist for thermal cameras to monitor workers for COVID-19 fever
• Amazon’s new Chinese thermal spycam vendor was blacklisted by U.S. over allegations it helped China detain and monitor Uighurs and other Muslim minorities
Financial Times journalist Mark Di Stefano accused of accessing private Zoom meetings, then publishing the information
Mark Di Stefano of the Financial Times is accused by The Independent of accessing private Zoom meetings held by The Independent and The Evening Standard as journalists were learning how coronavirus restrictions would affect them.
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