Share This Article Microsoft email servers, including the Windows email service and Outlook, will soon cease being used in beta and will not be available for purchase, Microsoft has announced.Microsoft has made the announcement on its blog, saying that Microsoft employees will no longer be able to test th...
The US government has begun requiring internet service providers to encrypt their traffic and stop giving out the private information of their customers.
But a new company called Skeppy VPN has created a system that encrypts your internet traffic to prevent it from being collected by the government.
Skeppy said the encryption is built on top of open source technology, including Tor, a hidden network of computers that hides users’ identity and tracks their movements.
Its main selling point is that the encrypted traffic is much more secure than a VPN, which can be used to hide the IP address of your computer.
If the government wants to see the contents of your data, it can only get access by a warrant.
But Skeppy says its users can opt out of having their internet traffic intercepted and the data can only be accessed if they have their encrypted traffic encrypted.
“This gives the user the ability to decide whether they want their data to be publicly available or if they want to encrypt it and protect it from the government,” said Skeppy’s co-founder, David P. Murphy.
Sekppy has created an encrypted network called Skeypy that allows the government to see all of the data that users have sent to its servers.
This encrypted network, which is built off of open-source technology and based on OpenVPN, makes it easier for the government and law enforcement to intercept the content of your emails, text messages and other data sent between you and your internet service provider.
The encrypted data is stored on the servers that handle your internet, and Skeppy uses it to protect you from government spying.
Sketppy says it is not a security blanket, but the encryption ensures that the government cannot obtain the data by subpoena or hacking.
It also makes it much harder for the U.S. government to use the encryption as a backdoor to snoop on users.
“I think it’s really important for users to be able to protect their data.
I think that if it is accessible to a third party, they should be able use that, but I think it is really important that it is encrypted,” said Murphy.
Murphy said he was inspired by Edward Snowden, who leaked massive amounts of sensitive government documents about the NSA.
He started Skeppy after he became frustrated with the government’s lack of transparency.SKEYPVPN says its system encrypts data on its servers at least 60 times a day, and it has been able to provide users with a strong, secure encryption that protects the content for at least 10 days before it is sent to Skeppy servers.
The encryption keeps the government from collecting data about your online activities.
“We don’t store any user data.
Our data is not tied to any one person, and we have no access to user IP addresses or any other information that is stored in the data,” said Piotr Bysl, CEO of Skeppy.
Bysl said that users can choose whether or not to enable encryption on their internet connection, which allows Skeppy to ensure the data remains private.
“It makes it really easy to opt out,” said BysL.
“You can set the settings and then you can change the encryption settings to disable encryption and it will keep the data secure.”
Skeppy has a new website that is only accessible through HTTPS.
Skeppy is currently accepting Bitcoin donations, and says it can accept PayPal donations as well.
Skeletony was created by Murphy and David Pysl.