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  1. Sending anonymous e-mails to people is handy when you want to promote your brand or product quickly and easily. Having the advantage of sending e-mail without using the real name of sender is very helpful. It protects your identity from several things. If you want to e-mail people about any secret or want to criticize something without letting people knows who you are, you should send your message through an anonymous e-mail. There are plenty of free websites on the internet for those People who want to know how to send anonymous e-mails without letting your identity recognized. We have featured top 10 sites for you to send free anonymous e-mails from. 1. Anonymous Email – TorGuard TorGuard offers free encrypted web-mail security. It allows you to send anonymous emails to inbox and gives many features for privacy settings. You can communicate your message online with having proper security. With OpenPGP encryption, you can encrypt any message before sending it. 10MB storage is also provided. It is very easy to use and is compatible with all web browsers. 2. Tor Mail Tor Mail is completely free source to send anonymous e-mails for any purpose. You want to promote anything quickly, send anonymous e-mail through Tor Mail. Tor uses many hidden servers which makes it completely untraceable. Tor Mail is hidden and does not requires any kind of information such as the name, address etc. 3. Secure Mail Secure Mail is totally unreadable due to its 4096-but key encryption. Only you will have the power to read your mail. There is no personal information required or any IP address to sign up on Secure Mail. It also offers a policy against the spam e-mails. You can get your free e-mail address and utilize the amazing features of Secure Mail. 4. lets you send anonymous e-mails without any registration. Just fill out the simple form which includes; receiver’s address, subject and the e-mail content. There is also an option to attach a file with the e-mail. If you want a reply from the receiver, you can give a reply-to email address and if you don’t want it than just send the message without it. 5. 5ymail 5ymail gives you the proper right to send beautiful messages with good textures without letting the other person know who you are. But, you will receive the pass to 5ymail by giving a real e-mail address. You can also use more amazing features with upgrading to paid version. 6. CyberAtlantis CyberAtlantis is very simple and easy to use. You just have to provide the e-mail address of the receiver, the subject of your message, and the body. It will remove your IP address when sending your e-mail thus making it untraceable. There is no personal information required for sending any e-mail and it is totally free to use. 7. GuerrilaMail GuerrillaMail has a very unique feature that it provides to the user. It offers a disposable, self destructible and temporary e-mail address so you can send anonymous e-mails to anyone on the internet. The e-mail address is automatically deleted after an hour. There is no personal information required and is totally free to use. 8. VenomPen VenomPen offers a simple way to send anonymous e-mails by filling a form on the website. Just enter the details of who you want to send the message, type subject of the message and the body. VenomPen will make sure that the receiver will get your e-mail without knowing who send it. 9. Send Email Message Send Email serves over 100,000 free anonymous e-mail messages daily. It is one of the most used websites to send anonymous e-mail. You can show your love to someone, play a joke with friends, or use it for any other reason by filling out a simple form. author : Taimur Asghar+
  2. Australians' interest in VPN services has skyrocketed after local ISPs announced plans for a three-strikes anti-piracy system. With potential lawsuits against consumers on the table, many subscribers are now planning ahead to stay on the safe side. Australia has been called out as the world’s piracy capital for several years, a claim that eventually captured the attention of the local Government. After negotiations between ISPs and entertainment companies bore no fruit, authorities demanded voluntary anti-piracy measures from Internet providers. If that failed, the Government threatened to tighten the law. Faced with an ultimatum the telecoms body Communications Alliance published a draft proposal on behalf of the ISPs, outlining a three-strikes notification system. Titled ‘Copyright Notice Scheme Industry Code‘, the proposal suggests that ISPs start to forward infringement notices to their subscribers. After the initial notice subscribers are warned that copyright holders may go to court to obtain their identities. Several groups have voiced their concerns in response. Australia’s leading consumer group Choice, for example, warns over the potential for lawsuits and potentially limitless fines. These threats haven’t gone unnoticed by the general public either. While the proposals have not yet been implemented, many Australians are already taking countermeasures. Over the past two weeks many file-sharers have been seeking tools to hide their IP-addresses and bypass the proposed monitoring system. By using VPN services or BitTorrent proxies their sharing activities can no longer be linked to their ISP account, rendering the three-strikes system useless. Data from Google trends reveals that interest in anonymizing services has surged, with searches for “VPN†nearly doubling in recent days. This effect, shown in the graph below, is limited to Australia and appears to be a direct result of the ISPs proposals. Google searches for VPN in Australia TF spoke to several VPN providers who noticed an increase in both traffic and sales from down under. TorGuard, a VPN and BitTorrent proxy provider, saw the number of Australian visitors and subscribers increase significantly, as seen in the traffic graph below. “TorGuard has seen a steady increase in Australian subscribers and this new surge of users shows no signs of slowing. To keep up with the demand from this region we have recently added many new VPN servers in Australia, New Zealand, and Los Angeles,†TorGuard Aussie traffic increase Another VPN service, which preferred not to be named, also witnessed a similar spike in interest from Australians. “We are seeing a peak in traffic and sales from Australia. In the past two weeks we saw an 88% traffic increase,†the VPN provider informed us. These changes have to be seen in perspective of course. It’s still only a fraction of Aussie file-sharers who have taken countermeasures. However, it’s a clear signal that warnings are not the silver bullet to stop piracy. The Aussie case is not the first time that anti-piracy measures have turned people to anonymizing tools. The same happened when the US Copyright Alert System launched, and earlier this year there was also a spike in Canada when ISPs began forwarding piracy notices.
  3. hile the BitTorrent ecosystem is filled with uncertainty and doubt, researchers at Delft University of Technology have released the first version of their anonymous and decentralized BitTorrent network. "Tribler makes BitTorrent anonymous and impossible to shut down," lead researcher Prof. Pouwelse says. triblerThe Pirate Bay shutdown has once again shows how vulnerable the BitTorrent ‘landscape’ is to disruptions. With a single raid the largest torrent site on the Internet was pulled offline, dragging down several other popular BitTorrent services with it. A team of researchers at Delft University of Technology has found a way to address this problem. With Tribler they’ve developed a robust BitTorrent client that doesn’t rely on central servers. Instead, it’s designed to keep BitTorrent alive, even when all torrent search engines, indexes and trackers are pulled offline. “Tribler makes BitTorrent anonymous and impossible to shut down,†Tribler’s lead researcher Dr. Pouwelse tells TF. “Recent events show that governments do not hesitate to block Twitter, raid websites, confiscate servers and steal domain names. The Tribler team has been working for 10 years to prepare for the age of server-less solutions and aggressive suppressors.†To top that, the most recent version of Tribler that was released today also offers anonymity to its users through a custom-built in Tor network. This allows users to share and publish files without broadcasting their IP-addresses to the rest of the world. “The public was beginning to lose the battle for Internet freedom, but today we are proud to be able to present an attack-resilient and censorship-resilient infrastructure for publishing,†Dr. Pouwelse says. After thorough tests of the anonymity feature earlier this year, it’s now built into the latest release. Tribler implemented a Tor-like onion routing network which hides who is seeding or sharing files. Users can vary the number of “hops†the client uses to increase anonymity. “Tribler creates a new dedicated network for anonymity that is in no way connected to the main Tor network. By using Tribler you become part of a Tor-like network and help others become anonymous,†Dr. Pouwelse says. “That means you no longer have any exposure in any swarm, either downloading or seeding,†he adds. Tribler_anonymous_downloading_in action__select_your_privacy_level_for_each_torrent The downside to the increase in privacy is higher bandwidth usage. After all, users themselves also become proxies and have to relay the transfers of others. In addition, the anonymity feature may also slow down transfer speeds depending on how much other users are willing to share. “We are very curious to see how fast anonymous downloads will be. It all depends on how social people are, meaning, if they leave Tribler running and help others automatically to become anonymous. If a lot of Tribler users turn out to be sharing and caring, the speed will be sufficient for a nice downloading experience,†Pouwelse says. Another key feature of Tribler is decentralization. Users can search for files from within the application, which finds torrents through other peers instead of a central server. And if a tracker goes offline, the torrent will continue to download with the help of other users too. The same decentralization principle applies to spam control. Where most torrent sites have a team of moderators to delete viruses, malware and fake files, Tribler uses user-generated “channels†which can be “liked†by others. If more people like a channel, the associated torrents get a boost in search results. triblernew Overall the main goal of the University project is to offer a counterweight to the increased suppression and privacy violations the Internet is facing. Supported by million of euros in taxpayer money, the Tribler team is confident that it can make the Internet a bit safer for torrent users. “The Internet is turning into a privacy nightmare. There are very few initiatives that use strong encryption and onion routing to offer real privacy. Even fewer teams have the resources, the energy, technical skills and scientific know-how to take on the Big and Powerful for a few years,†Pouwelse says. After the Pirate Bay raid last week Tribler enjoyed a 30% increase in users and they hope that this will continue to grow during the weeks to come. Those who want to give it a spin are welcome to download Tribler here. It’s completely Open Source and with a version for Windows, Mac and Linux. In addition, the Tribler team also invites researchers to join the project. Source :
  4. Researchers at Delft University of Technology have released the first public test of their anonymous BitTorrent client. With the new Tribler release users can share files more securely, without exposing their IP-address to the rest of the world. boxedThe Tribler client has been around for more nearly a decade already, and during that time it’s developed into the only truly decentralized BitTorrent client out there. Even if all torrent sites were shut down today, Tribler users would still be able to find and add new content. But the researchers want more. One of the key problems with BitTorrent is the lack of anonymity. Without a VPN or proxy all downloads can easily be traced back to an individual internet connection. The Tribler team hopes to fix this problem with a built-in Tor network, routing all data through a series of peers. In essence, Tribler users then become their own Tor network helping each other to hide their IP-addresses through encrypted proxies. “The Tribler anonymity feature aims to make strong encryption and authentication the Internet default,†Tribler leader Dr. Pouwelse tells TF. For now the researchers have settled for three proxies between the senders of the data and the recipient. This minimizes the risk of being monitored by a rogue peer and significantly improves privacy. “Adding three layers of proxies gives you more privacy. Three layers of protection make it difficult to trace you. Proxies no longer need to be fully trusted. A single bad proxy can not see exactly what is going on,†the Tribler team explains. “The first proxy layer encrypts the data for you and each next proxy adds another layer of encryption. You are the only one who can decrypt these three layers correctly. Tribler uses three proxy layers to make sure bad proxies that are spying on people can do little damage.†Tribler’s encrypted Tor routing wtvTMix Today Tribler opens up its technology to the public for the first time. The Tor network is fully functional but for now it is limited to a 50 MB test file. This will allow the developers to make some improvements before the final release goes out next month. There has been an increased interest in encryption technologies lately. The Tribler team invites interested developers to help them improve their work, which is available on Github. “We hope all developers will unite inside a single project to defeat the forces that have destroyed the Internet essence. We really don’t need a hundred more single-person projects on ‘secure’ chat applications that still fully expose who you talk to,†Pouwelse says. For users the Tor like security means an increase in bandwidth usage. After all, they themselves also become proxies who have to pass on the transfers of other users. According to the researchers this shouldn’t result in any slowdowns though, as long as people are willing to share. “Tribler has always been for social and sharing people. Like private tracker communities with plenty of bandwidth to go around we think we can offer anonymity without slow downs, if we can incentivize people to leave their computers on overnight and donate,†Pouwelse says. “People who share will have superior anonymous speeds,†he adds. Those interested in testing Tribler’s anonymity feature can download the latest version. Bandwidth statistics are also available. Please bear in mind that only the test file can be transferred securely at the moment.
  5. The hacking collective publishes hours of alleged police dispatch tapes on Twitter and YouTube from the day unarmed teenager Michael Brown was shot to death by police in a St. Louis suburb. Speculation has been circling around police procedures during and after the shooting of an unarmed teenager last weekend in Ferguson, Mo. Now, Anonymous is apparently trying to shine a light on police involved in the incident. The hacking group allegedly got its hands on police dispatch tapes. On Wednesday, Anonymous released a slew of details from police dispatch calls from the day of the shooting on Twitter and posted hours of tape to YouTube. "#Anonymous has obtained audio files of police dispatch and EMS during the #MikeBrown shooting," Anonymous boasted from its @TheAnonMessage Twitter account. Michael Brown, an unarmed teenager, was shot multiple times by a local police officer on Saturday. The shooting happened around 1:40 p.m. and Brown's body was left on the sidewalk for hours afterward. The Ferguson police have since been accused of racism and become the focus of intense criticism and violent protests. St. Louis County Police have taken over the investigation into the Brown shooting. The name of the officer involved in the shooting hasn't been released. According to the dispatch tapes released by Anonymous, the police allegedly requested assistance for crowd control before mentioning any shooting or calling in for emergency medical services. The dispatcher in the tapes also mentions that the department got information about the shooting from the news, rather than from police at the scene. It's unclear whether the tapes are authentic. CNET has contacted the St. Louis County Police to verify their authenticity and for comment. We will update the story when we get more information. Anonymous has hacked into police departments in the past. Sometimes the group looks for information to publish. Other times it just wants to take down police websites -- as it did in Utah and Illinois in 2012. In June 2011, a branch of Anonymous, LulzSec, released emails and other information from the Arizona Department of Public Safety in response to the department's "anti-immigrant" policies.
  6. Tracker Name : ANONYMOUS-TORRENT Signup Link : http://anonymous-tor...ount-signup.php Genre : General Closing Date : N/A Additional Information : -
  7. In 2012 a device called PirateBox excited users with the prospect of anonymous wireless file-sharing anywhere, no Internet required, and at a cost of just a few dollars. Now the project has released PirateBox 1.0 and a brand new website. TorrentFreak caught up with PirateBox founder David Darts for the lowdown. Inspired by the local communications power of traditional pirate radio, in 2011 NYU art professor David Darts created the PirateBox. Part WiFi hotspot, part file server, PirateBox provides quick, easy and above all anonymous access to the files onboard. In 2012 and following a breakthrough update, the cost of creating a PirateBox dropped from a very reasonable $100 to an extremely attractive $50. Anonymous offline file-sharing was now within everyone’s reach. Since then PirateBox has gathered an extremely enthusiastic following, something which has spurred its developers on. Yesterday PirateBox delivered its v1.0 update and a brand new website so to celebrate the occasion TorrentFreak caught up with creator David Darts. TF: PirateBox was warmly welcomed by the community in 2012. How has community feedback shaped the PirateBox project since? DD: The community has had a big impact on the development of PirateBox. When I originally released the project, it was essentially just an offline browser-based file sharing system. My first prototype was basically a proof-of-concept – a light-weight python web server running on a hacked Seagate Dockstar network adapter connected to a pocket wireless router. Almost immediately after publishing the project online, I started receiving feedback from developers and hackers around the world who were interested in using and contributing to the project. My inbox also started filling up with support requests, which is why I set up the PirateBox Discussion Forum. While I believe in the Free Open Source ethos of providing tech support for my peers (I’ve been the beneficiary of this support many times), I simply couldn’t handle the volume of requests. Fortunately, the community stepped up and helped out with support (and testing, and development) through the discussion forum. Many of the key features of the PirateBox, like the chat room and UI, have been co-developed by the community. Matthias Strubel, who is now the project’s lead developer, was one of the community members who reached out and joined the PirateBox team. He has really helped push the project forward. pbox-4 TF: Has PirateBox been used in any unexpected or innovative ways? DD: As designers know all too well, their creations are often used in ways they didn’t necessarily intend. The PirateBox is no exception. It has been used by musicians and bands to distribute their music at festivals and gigs, by teachers to distribute and collect digital materials from students, and by emergency response workers and volunteers to distribute local first aid information and community updates. Conference organizers have used it to distribute conference materials and to provide local wireless commenting during presentations, and it’s been utilized by CryptoParty workshop volunteers to securely share cryptographic keys. pbox-1 TF: How many users of PirateBox are there today? DD: Well, we don’t track our users but the project has grown “rhizomatically†across several websites and languages so it’s a little tricky to estimate how many PirateBoxes are out in the wild today. It is possible, and sometimes preferable, to distribute the PirateBox software locally (and anonymously) using a PirateBox and, because the boxes never go online, it’s impossible to really keep track of them. Generally speaking, this is a good thing. TF: Technology is always on the move – which developments have most affected today’s PirateBox compared to the one that launched two years ago? DD: Two big tech trends have helped push PirateBox 1.0 development forward: The proliferation of small screens, which is how we increasingly interact with the network and each other, and the increased availability of tiny, inexpensive computers (including wireless routers, single board systems like the Raspberry Pi and other embedded “Internet of things†devices) which are rapidly filling up our world. pbox-3 Version 1.0 is thus designed with mobility and low cost hardware in mind. We’ve reworked the UI and based it on Twitter’s Bootstap so that the software plays nicely with small screens. And we’ve built PirateBox 1.0 to run natively on inexpensive hardware. Another “technology†development that helped increase interest in the PirateBox project was the confirmation through the Snowden leaks last year that the US government was operating near universal mass-surveillance programs around the world, often in partnership or, at least, with the complicit support of several large technology and Internet companies. While this has obviously raised very serious questions and concerns around the world, these revelations have at least helped push important conversations about privacy, surveillance, censorship, freedom, etc. to the forefront. These are all issues that the PirateBox project engages with and thus it has helped inspire new users to join the project. pbox-2 TF: What is so special about the release of PirateBox 1.0, why should existing users upgrade, and what do new users have to look forward to? DD: Along with the increased stability of PirateBox 1.0, the key new feature is Matthias Strubel’s “box-installer†which radically simplifies the process of building or upgrading a PirateBox. It is now possible to build a new PirateBox in just a few easy steps. One of my favorite new features of PirateBox 1.0 is the UPnP media server which starts streaming video and audio files over the network as soon as they’ve been uploaded to the box. I’ve actually been using this feature for awhile. It works perfectly as a backend to XBMC for instance and is also a great way of streaming movies to your mobile devices when traveling. PirateBox 1.0 also offers a image/message bullet board called Kareha by default which is similar to the software used on 4chan. This means that PirateBox 1.0 offers 4chan in a box functionality, which I think is pretty cool. And of course, it also comes with a chat room and browser-based file sharing system. TF: What role do you see PirateBox fulfilling in the future and what plans do you have for the next 12 months? DD: The holy grail of offline networking is wireless mesh and we’ve been experimenting with it in the PirateBox. Matthias has been playing with Forban over the last year and we’ve successfully deployed and connected small sets of PirateBoxes using the B.A.T.M.A.N. protocol. This is really just an experimental feature at this point but it is something we’re planning to keep developing. I’ve also been experimenting with connecting the PirateBox to the Internet, which, in some ways, is counter to the philosophy of the project as an offline file sharing and communications system. However, I also think there’s real value in providing people with ways to connect online that help preserve their privacy. This is especially important for those who are less tech-savy and thus may not know how to protect themselves from tracking, etc. While the PirateBox will continue to be an offline file sharing and communications system, we may consider providing an optional feature in the future that allows it to be used online. Or this may become a new fork of the project….. Interested in making your own PirateBox? source
  8. Piracy ‘Whistleblower’ to Remain Anonymous, Court Rules A person who claimed that the operators of Grooveshark were engaged in systematic copyright infringement will keep his anonymity, a court has ruled. The allegations, which were made in the comments section of an online news article, prompted Grooveshark's parent company to unmask their author. They have now failed in that mission. In 2010, Universal Music Group (UMG) sued Grooveshark owners Escape Media in the Supreme Court of the State of New York, claiming that the company infringed their copyrights by storing and subsequently distributing tracks to which UMG holds the copyrights. In 2011, news site Digital Music News (DMN) published an article which contained claims from a member of a rock band that Grooveshark had illegally hosted the band’s music and refused to take it down when notified. The article attracted around 100 comments from DMN readers, one of whom claimed to be an employee of Escape Media. The commenter, who posted under the name “Visitorâ€, claimed that he had regularly received “direct orders from the top†at Escape to upload music to Grooveshark’s servers. Worse still, “Visitor†claimed that the company would not fully remove infringing content, even if artists or music labels complained. These allegations were viewed as problematic by Escape since in order for a service provider to gain immunity under the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA), it must remove copyrighted material once it becomes aware that an infringement has taken place. So, in an effort to unmask this supposed employee of theirs, in January 2012 Escape served a subpoena on Digital Music News in order to obtain “Visitor’s†identity. After DMN refused to comply, in March 2012 Escape petitioned the Los Angeles Superior Court for enforcement. DMN was subsequently ordered to comply but promptly filed an appeal. DMN argued that unmasking “Visitor†would not lead to the discovery of evidence admissible in UMG’s New York lawsuit against Escape (identifying information about “Visitor†had all been deleted) and that enforcement of the subpoena would infringe on the First Amendment rights of both DMN and “Visitorâ€. Ultimately the court decided that since Escape had presented a prima facie case that “Visitor’s†comments were libelous, no First Amendment protection was available. DMN was ordered to comply with the subpoena and provide a copy of its server to Escape. DMN copied the servers but lodged an appeal in attempt to avoid handing them over. This week the Court of Appeal of the State of California handed down its decision and it’s bad news for Escape. Escape had argued that proving “Visitor’s†comments to be false would help them show that the company did not supervise direct infringement of UMG’s copyrights. The Court rejected Escape’s basis for needing access to “Visitor’s†identity stating that this “out-of-court quarrel is of no consequence to the determination of UMG’s lawsuit.†Escape enjoyed no success on the privacy front either. “Even if Visitor’s identifying information was reasonably calculated to lead to admissible evidence, his or her right to privacy under the California Constitution would outweigh Escape’s need for the information,†the Court said. “That interest begins with Visitor’s need for a venue from which to be heard without fear of interference or suppression. Visitor’s anonymity also frees him or her from fear of retaliation, an even more compelling interest if Visitor truly is an Escape employee, as represented, because exposure could endanger not only his or her privacy but also livelihood.†The Court concluded with a summary of its opinion as to the value of “Visitor’s†comments. “Visitor has done nothing more than provide commentary about an ongoing public dispute in a forum that could hardly be more obscure — the busy online comments section of a digital trade newspaper,†the Court wrote. “Such commentary has become ubiquitous on the Internet and is widely perceived to carry no indicium of reliability and little weight. We will not lightly lend the subpoena power of the courts to prove, in essence, that Someone Is Wrong On The Internet.†With that the Court of Appeal ordered the trial court to vacate its order enforcing the subpoena and thereby protecting “Visitor’s†privacy.