Private and state-sponsored organizations are monitoring, recording and even selling information on your online activities.

It wasn't long ago that spying was a labor-intensive job, requiring excessive resources and specific targets. These days, it has gotten much easier for governments or adversaries to spy on individuals…or everyone for that matter. Living in the 21st century means that the moment you use the Internet to save, edit, or share something, you become vulnerable to surveillance.

Electronic Frontier Foundation

I have nothing to hide

If you truly believe that you have nothing to hide, you have my sympathies for living such a boring life.
If so, please press the button below to disclose your personal accounts.


You should care about your privacy

A company like Facebook or Google allows you to upload unlimited data to their servers, for free. What’s their business model? They sell your info to advertising companies. But they never asked you if you wanted to sell your information.

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Why should I care ?

Because you don't know what data are harvested about you and how they're aggregated, nor by who. Those little crumbs of information that you left behind describe a digital you that is not under your control.

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Secure your privacy is a process, not a purchase

The first thing to remember before changing the software you use or buying new tools is that no tool is going to give you absolute protection from surveillance in all circumstances. Using encryption software will generally make it harder for others to read your communications or your computer's files.

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Let's talk about metadata

In the context of digital communications, metadata is the digital equivalent of an envelope—it’s information about the communications you send and receive. The subject line of your emails, the length of your conversations, and your location when communicating (as well as with whom) are all types of metadata.

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