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Using a VPN service that has a trusted nature like Private Internet Acces, as they don't log user's activities ( well, many claim that but this VPN has gathered a good reviews from privacy advocates including Rick Falkvinge,EFF etc with automated email masking services like Blur from Abine Inc. can help you a lot. You can't be anonymous using these but up to ...


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There is no way to be absolutely sure that a VPN service is 100% anonymous, regardless of what they claim.


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Pros of OpenVPN: Strong encryption OpenVPN is known for having a strong encryption, which is considerably better against the NSA (National Security Agency). The OpenSSL encryption library supports a number of cryptographic algorithms including the AES which is known for almost no weakness at all. Highly reliable Besides being ...


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You can get a list of public stun servers and point them to localhost in your HOSTS file on Windows to block them 'globally'. A downside is that you might block a stun server that a service or site you use uses. Another downside is WebRTC detectors could use many private servers which you won't know about so its only really a temporary fix.


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Unfortunatelly yes it'a still leaked even in incognito mode. In your case both your internal network IP-address and the VPN IP-address will be exposed. You can test it for example here: https://ipleak.net/ Chrome and Firefox leak this info even in Incognito/private. Although there is a fix: ...


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O.K. After some research I found out that it could be possible using some malicious ActiveX control. For one, such a control is able to read files on your local disk. This could be used to determine the connection type, and possibly connection details, including ESSID, and potentially the SSID. I'm nowhere near producing a PoC code though. This of course ...


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If your system is setup properly (your VPN isn't leaking, you never contacted the web site except through your VPN, you're not allowing the web site to run anything on your machine with anything but default priority and the web site isn't exploiting something in your setup to run code by itself), then no: the web site can not find out that both of your ...


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No. The website only knows the public IP address from where you are connecting. Obviously the public IP address is different when you go through your local router than going through a VPN. If you use a VPN, the public IP address is the address of the router used to go outside in the site where the VPN tunnel ends. It could be even in another country. It's ...


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WebRTC does not connect to another adapter WebRTC have a method to enumerate all local addresses, so it can employ a wide range of NAT tunneling. It does not force a connection to use any adapter. The connection itself is handled by the OS, and WebRTC cannot change the adapter in any way. Disable STUN/WebRCT system wide is not easily feasible WebRTC is a ...


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1st risk: OS The first point of which depends the security of your proposed solution is the security of your OS which is the starting point of your VPN. Too many admins tend to forget that to use a VPN to reach his company network from a weak OS is above all a security risk, and a major one since a VPN incoming connection is usually classified as a trusted ...


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No, they do not. Tunnel interfaces don't have media addresses assigned to them. In any case the address assigned to another interface, such as a virtual bridge for virtual machines, would different from your network card.



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