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Gibiru Launches Anonymous Proxy Plugin for Firefox PDF Print E-mail
Written by RC Christian   
Monday, 18 March 2013 11:37


Concerned about Internet Privacy?
You probably should be.

Gibiru does not store your search history. However, it is important for you to understand that your browser does. Additionally, sites that you may visit after Gibiru may be tracking you with cookies, malware and storing your IP address and building online profiles about you and your family.

There are so many legitimate reasons why you would want to be anonymous online and why you would want to use a Proxy Search Engine:
Last Updated on Monday, 18 March 2013 11:44
List of Anonymous search engines PDF Print E-mail
Written by HACKER10   
Friday, 18 January 2013 12:33


Last Updated on Tuesday, 05 February 2013 13:20
Is The Internet Filter Bubble About to Pop? PDF Print E-mail
Written by RC Christian   
Monday, 22 October 2012 07:11

Eli Pariser discusses internet censorship through personalization at a 2011 TED Conference.

An eye-opening account of how the hidden rise of personalization on the Internet is controlling-and limiting-the information we consume.

In December 2009, Google began customizing its search results for each user. Instead of giving its users the most broadly popular result, Google is actually trying to predict what you are most likely to click on, like, unlike or simply ignore. According to board president Eli Pariser, Google's change in policy is symptomatic of the most significant shift to take place on the Web in recent years-the rise of personalization. In this groundbreaking investigation of the new hidden Web, Pariser uncovers how this growing trend threatens to control how we consume and share information as a society-and reveals what we can do about it.
Earlier this year, Google updated its privacy policy. The new policy allows the search giant to combine data it has gathered about its users across its different products into one big file. What this means is that Google can now mine into more data about our online personas so it can hash out more personalised search results (and more targeted advertisements). At first sight, it does appear that the more personalised our search results, the better right? For instance, by tracking our locations, Google can give us weather forecasts for our parts of the world. It can also curate a list of videos that may potentially interest us by monitoring what we watch on YouTube. But as Internet activist, Eli Pariser, details in The Filter Bubble, a personalised Internet casts a looming shadow as well.

Watch the full TED feature on Filter Bubbles and Internet Censorship:

Last Updated on Monday, 22 October 2012 11:38
Written by Jon Rappoport   
Monday, 20 August 2012 13:14


The big infusion of cash that sent Mark Zuckerberg and his fledgling college enterprise on their way came from Accel Partners, in 2004. 

Jim Breyer, head of Accel, attached a $13 million rocket to Facebook, and nothing has ever been the same.

Earlier that same year, a man named Gilman Louie joined the board of the National Venture Capital Association of America (NVCA). The chairman of NVCA? Jim Breyer. Gilman Louie happened to be the first CEO of the important CIA start-up, In-Q-Tel.

In-Q-Tel was founded in 1999, with the express purpose of funding companies that could develop technology the CIA would use to "gather data."

How does the internet rewire your brain? PDF Print E-mail
Written by Cyber Girl   
Thursday, 12 July 2012 08:09

This modern age has brought with it a new set of controversies. As well as watching our weight and worrying about our souls, we now have to worry about our brain fitness too and the impact of using Internet technologies or social networks. Is instant messaging eroding the attention centres of our brains? Are Facebook, Twitter and other social media tools preventing you from forming normal human bonds? And don't forget email – apparently it releases the same addictive neurochemicals as crack cocaine, commented BBC couple of months ago.


Surprisingly little research has looked into the internet's effects on the brain.

UCLA Dr Gary Small, who is a author of a Book on  surviving the technological alteration of the modern mind, conducted a research 2 years ago. He and his team conducted an experiment; 12 experienced web users and 12 digital newcomers used Google, while their brains were scanned. The results, published under the title Your Brain On Google, pointed up a key initial difference between the two groups: in an area of the brain called the dorsolateral prefrontal cortex, which deals with short-term memory and decision-making, the rookies showed hardly any activity, whereas the web veterans were really firing, reported The Guardian.

Last Updated on Thursday, 12 July 2012 08:24

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