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Anonymity & Security Advices

BrightSpace666

Active member
Joined
Oct 27, 2021
Messages
904
Website
brightspace666.neocities.org
Unfortunately, effective anonymity on the internet is not easy to achieve. Websites are monumentally full of negative js, ads that can all fingerprint you and identify you.

With the uMatrix add-on you can control what happens in your browser - putting the power in your hands. However, many people are not familiar with uMatrix and add-ons like xiMatrix, AdNauseam and so on - this needs to change.

Basically, your anonymity starts with what operating system you use. Jewish windows is a monumentally large "spyware" and collects and sends a lot of data about you to a number of IP addresses. Telemetry is also discouraging and a cause for concern.

Linux distros also have their drawbacks unfortunately, and that is systemd. If you want real security, ignore distros with systemd. This can be difficult, as systemd offers simplicity, but in return it takes away much of your security.

Slackware Linux is the most suitable distro for me, and it was my "Magnum Opus" in the Linux world. Before that I used Kali Linux, Parrot OS and other distros that included systemd. Devuan is still a decent distro to this day, and not that complicated.

Slackware, on the other hand, requires knowledge and experience in the Unix world and is not for those who are just getting acquainted with Linux. However, everything can be learned and mastered. The purpose of this post is to achieve security and anonymity.

Note, however, that what I say does not necessarily have to be accompanied by a source. Everything I say is true, but if you want to be sure, you have to check it out. I have no desire to spend time looking for sources. If you want to, find it yourself.


Linux

As I mentioned, a Slackware Linux [or Slackware based Linux] is perfect. However, if you're not familiar with the Linux world, I'd wait on Slackware if I were you. To start with you can choose a Devuan, which is completely Debian, just without systemd.


Browsers

Well, this is probably one of the most shared topics. Browsers like Firefox, Chrome, Edge, Opera all tout "security" - but they all call home, collect and store data, share that data, and are actually spyware of monumental proportions.

LibreWolf or Tor Browser are considered mild spyware, but both are based on a version of Firefox - we can't be too careful. The Tor Browser is a browser that simply connects to the Tor network, which you can do in LibreWolf by configuring the ports properly.

However, they are still more decent than the first one. Ungoogled Chromium and IceCat are not spyware, they support add-ons, but Ungoogled Chromium depends on the monumentally large, Jewish google, so we can't be too lenient here either.

In any case, Ungoogled Chromium is a decent choice for safety. I'd recommend an earlier version of Ungoogled Chromium [you don't necessarily need the latest version of everything].

Pale Moon is a browser based on an older version of Firefox, and is probably the most unique on the list. While Moonchild has tried to screw up their browser, as if this is some sort of mission, it is not beyond repair.

Pale Moon is initially a "mild spyware" that makes requests to Google, but these can be turned off. In fact, you can choose between Pale Moon, Ungoogled Chromium, IceCat and Tor Browser for security. IceCat and Ungoogled Chromium do not make requests to anyone, so they are not spyware.

The WebBrowser by Nuegia is a Pale Moon fork, not spyware, but the guy doesn't seem to keep it fresh - it's a damn good browser anyway.

In my opinion, an Ungoogled Chromium/Pale Moon is a good choice for everyday browsing, Tor Browser is a good choice for the Deep/Dark Web, and LibreWolf is a good choice for I2P. Note, however, that you'll have to fight for security - there are a lot of things to change and add to a browser to get it right.

Unfortunately that's just the way it is, you have to do everything. You cannot make something from nothing.


VPN

Many VPNs are under the "secure, encrypted, zero logging policy". Most of these are lies and are after your data. VPNs like NordVPN should be avoided by far in terms of security. ProtonVPN also collects data and I wouldn't say it's completely secure.

RiseupVPN is a decent choice, with encrypted and secure servers, as is MullvadVPN. Riseup is ingenious, with Mullvad you have to dig into your wallet. There is an OpenVPN generator script [also used by Kundalini-Router] for RiseupVPN, which is an even more decent choice. Check out the Kundalini-Router & Kundalini-Tool in the "Programs" section, you're sure to like it.


Add-ons

I won't give a detailed description because the point of my posts of this kind is not to explain but to focus on the point - the explanation, analysis and interpretation has already been done by others [links at the bottom of the post].

Without uMatrix/xiMatrix, don't really go online. They show you how many requests one page makes to another, how many items are categorized, and you can decide what you want to allow and what you don't.

uMatrix also blocks malware, third parties and more - perfect for ad blocking. uMatrix is perfect as it is. Add-ons like AdNauseam, Decentraleyes/LocalCDN, ClearURLs are also relevant.

Make sure WebRTC is turned off in your browser. In Firefox based browsers, you can change this in the "about:config" menu or with add-ons like "Disable WebRTC". In Chromium-based browsers, you can rely on the "WebRTC Leak Shield" or "WebRTC Control" extensions.


Email

ProtonMail, MailFence - they offer security, but if you do a little research you'll find they lie to your face. Gmail is one of those emails you shouldn't use even if it were your last. RiseupMail is also the safest choice here, but you need an invitation [if you have one, think of me :D].

Disroot Mail is also a decent choice. Riseup collects less data [barely collects anything], Disroot collects some data such as IP address, but these are encrypted on Disroot servers for 1 day and then deleted - not transmitted to third parties. [If you use it through Tor, you have nothing to worry about].

The Postman service in I2P [Susimail] is also a decent and good choice, but requires I2P. If you want to pay, I recommend Posteo.


Cloud Storage

There are many cloud services out there, but none can be fully trusted. Disroot Cloud seems to be the most honest, so if you must use a cloud service, go with that. Better still, store everything locally, for example on a USB.

You can encrypt the data stored here with GPG [you can also upload GPG-encrypted files to the cloud for even greater security] and not worry about the occasional attack that might hit your cloud service.


Video

Jewish YouTube is the worst thing you can do here. Invidious or IncogTube are much better choices. For Android you can use NewPipe. With NewPipe you can get the same experience, plus in NewPipe you can download any video in MP3 or MP4 format you want. You can download NewPipe from F-Droid.


Final thoughts

More than 80% of the internet is under Jewish influence, not to mention Cloudflare, which is behind a monumental percentage of websites. Many websites block access via Tor, preventing your anonymity. That tells you everything - they want what they can profit from - your data.

You can also use an I2P Outproxy to browse the Surface Web if you're advanced and know how to do it. The internet is not what it was years ago. Years ago it was about freedom and information - now it's about money and power.

We live in a money-based society, and this affects everyone. Politics defines the mindset of a country, and money defines who you are. Unfortunately, in an ignorant society, this is the most important thing, but that does not mean you have to adapt.

There will always be alternatives - Tor, I2P, Lokinet, Freenet, Riseup, Leap - you just have to find them. Social media is a match on gasoline and could explode at any time. Many people will want to join in, but it will be too late - many will be lost in their own ignorance and swallowed up in darkness for good.

Wake up from the dream world while you still can - look around the world. You will see the decline. This is the sad reality. Without National Socialism and Satan there is no future and many will see that. Satan created us and gave us Knowledge - the answer is within you, you just have to find it.

This post is taken from my website:


BrightSpace666
 
Thank you for this post. The only thing I have to note is that I tried Pale Moon about 6-7 months ago and it sometimes crashed randomly. One time it simply turned my screen black and I couldn't do anything. I turned my computer on and off multiple times using the button behind the screen and it turns out I had to unplug and replug the wires. I deleted Pale Moon for good since then.
 
For Linux distros I would like to suggest Linux Mint.
 
How dangerous is it to browse/use JoS if you're just a casual member and not clergy or anything?

And by switching to these recommendations, I'm assuming much of the internet will become completely unusable, or is that not the case?
 
My thoughts at this point are with how much everything is invasive, sandboxing an operating system in a virtual machine is often the best choice if one is very concerned about security. I have fiddled with Linux and OpenBSD for some years, but I am a bit in the middle when it comes to security. I feel like one should not sacrifice functionality for security, and security should not come with too many drawbacks, which has led me to be a bit in the middle with alot of things.

Some examples of what I mean here, are how OpenBSD has no support for audio through HDMI, and the lack of support for Wine because of the dropping of support for 32 bit programs on OpenBSD. Also the lack of graphical features on gpu hardware is ridiculous in the name of "more security". I've grown more in the middle just from seeing the foolish things that are sometimes touted as necessary with someone wanting very high amounts of security.

In the eventual future I feel just decent hypervisors and GPU passthrough will be the best choice for my own use cases, along with some of the software detailed here.

Basically eventually entire new computer architectures, hardware and full stacks of software and new operating systems will need to be created from the ground up, but this will definitely take some time to put this lightly.
 
Actually, it could be a browser error or a website that triggered it. Pale Moon is being updated, maybe you can give it another chance.
Thank you for this post. The only thing I have to note is that I tried Pale Moon about 6-7 months ago and it sometimes crashed randomly. One time it simply turned my screen black and I couldn't do anything. I turned my computer on and off multiple times using the button behind the screen and it turns out I had to unplug and replug the wires. I deleted Pale Moon for good since then.
 
To some extent you are right - but it depends a lot on the person. Some people prefer to make a choice and focus more on security than on getting certain features to work well, but in return we pay for it with our data. Somehow, there is a happy medium. Running a virtual machine through Linux is a big security step, but it requires a bit more powerful hardware.

Unfortunately, there are situations where we have to adapt to something we know is wrong. In my case, I often have to put my principles on the back burner when it comes to security. However, it can still be done safely. With the right browser, add-ons, Dns/Mac/Hostname/Timezone change, etc.

I may be too blunt and to the point with some of these posts, using slightly "cruder" terms, but I'll be damned if I'm going to let SS fall into the jew trap. No - what information and Knowledge I have I share so that it can be used to form opinions and views.
My thoughts at this point are with how much everything is invasive, sandboxing an operating system in a virtual machine is often the best choice if one is very concerned about security. I have fiddled with Linux and OpenBSD for some years, but I am a bit in the middle when it comes to security. I feel like one should not sacrifice functionality for security, and security should not come with too many drawbacks, which has led me to be a bit in the middle with alot of things.

Some examples of what I mean here, are how OpenBSD has no support for audio through HDMI, and the lack of support for Wine because of the dropping of support for 32 bit programs on OpenBSD. Also the lack of graphical features on gpu hardware is ridiculous in the name of "more security". I've grown more in the middle just from seeing the foolish things that are sometimes touted as necessary with someone wanting very high amounts of security.

In the eventual future I feel just decent hypervisors and GPU passthrough will be the best choice for my own use cases, along with some of the software detailed here.

Basically eventually entire new computer architectures, hardware and full stacks of software and new operating systems will need to be created from the ground up, but this will definitely take some time to put this lightly
 
In fact, JoS pages [unless Cockflare decides otherwise] can be accessed via Proxy, VPN or Tor. This is a good step in itself - many browsers will phoning home, send data about you. This is not entirely true for the browsers listed here.

LibreWolf or Tor Browser are classified as mild spyware, but in the case of Tor Browser [whatever the request] will be anonymous and not your IP address.

It's not entirely true that the internet becomes unusable - you can still browse, but these browsers offer greater security and privacy. For example, I only allow first-party CSS to run on every sites [Except Joy Of Satan, of course].

So the pages I visit use a lot of third-party CSS, so I only see the pure text on those pages. No style, no images, no media, just plain text.

Many websites look very ugly this way, but that's the way it is - I go to a website to learn and read, and I can do that with this. Of course, that's me - you don't have to be like me - I'm just helping with alternatives as I can.

With uMatrix add-on, try disabling everything on a website - cookies, css, images, scripts, frames, everything, and see how the website looks. This is how I visit websites and how I read them. There are few websites where I allow anything else [one is JoS].

Sieg Heil!
How dangerous is it to browse/use JoS if you're just a casual member and not clergy or anything?

And by switching to these recommendations, I'm assuming much of the internet will become completely unusable, or is that not the case?
 
OS - Devuan
Browsers - Ungoogled Chromium/Pale Moon & Tor Browser
VPN - OpenVPN generator script for RiseupVPN,
Add-bocking - uMatrix
Video - NewPipe.
Email- Riseup,

Thanks for sharing this info Brightspace! Based on your above post I think these options might be best for me to start out. On my PC I may try a dual-boot and use Windows solely for creative purposes because I do like the look and feel of it, yet I'm sure it's better to go without and get used to a different OS. Something more stripped-down is better anyway since I am a minimalist at heart. What are your thoughts on Tails? I'm a little new to this and I have heard that it's pretty secure, as well as Linux Mint.

I'm becoming a security enthusiast lately having recently fell into some rabbit-holes which have made me question critically agenda 21/2030 (sustainable development goals) and what appears to be future plans for social crediting and engineering. All things considered, I've become filled with disdain when it comes to modern technology, government, trackers, data logging and so forth.

Due to this I'm thinking of saving up for a Liberty phone from Purism (running PureOS) as it looks pretty awesome, albeit the processesing capabilities aren't great and the price tag is very hefty, thus making me think that the slightly not-as-capable Librem5 may be a better choice longterm. This product really appeals to me most due to its features, aesthetic and the company's values, yet it doesn't appear practical in my case.

I have this feeling that I might also need to learn a bunch of code, something I'm partial to learning yet also leery about considering this could become an immense undertaking. Plus, with my curiosity I might end up trying to figure out everything to a point of machine code. 😆
There are also certain Google Play apps I might like to use (namely for work communications) yet I'd probably need to find a way to run it in some kind of emulator and even then these might not work properly. The most exciting thing to me about running a Linux phone though is the way in which you can connect a keyboard to it and use it like a desktop computer on the fly. Perhaps a rooted Surface Pro with a sim card and headset would be more benefical considering the cost VS benefit/functionality ratio.


What are your thoughts? It's a tough descision for me weighing out these pros and cons. Sorry for the long comment btw! 😅
 

I'm not bright space but about phones, Google pixel with graphene os is good enough, just go trough the settings and disable stuff, and generally keep it in airplane mode (it disables all communications unlike other phones /OSes).

Most of these "secure phones" are very laggy, the above setup is secure and private. Buying the phone from second hand is better.

About Windows, fuck windows. 90 or more % of people don't need windows, unless their job requires to use a specific software that doesn't work on Linux. You can dual boot but this is just another factor where things could go wrong. I deleted windows right away.

The first day I fucked up my system with Linux, although as I now remember I didn't, I just got scared lol. In anyways, always keep a boot able USB if you need to re-install linux, with you documents and files saved as well. Make sure you don't do this in void of curse moon, or mercury retro. But I highly encourage you to do it. 75% of people starts with linux mint. It's great, I would still use it if I would want to use a Debian based distro.
 
About Windows, fuck windows.
🤣 You're right brother!!! Fuck windows and fuck Bill Gates!

Thanks for your insights here. These Linux phones, as cool as they appear, are very laggy and not practical. How fun it would be to have something like that run PC programs though! I'm thinking of an all-in-one approach because I'm on a budget.

My initial thoughts on this was to get a Pixel tablet (8 GB ram and decent price!), installing that Graphene OS you mentioned and then installing some kind of Linux to run on the side. I learned about this app called Andronix that does this (there's a 10-minute video here if interested):

Unfortunately though I learned that the Google Pixel tablet doesn't support SIM cards, though Surface Pro does. :-/

This is a kind of silly dream of mine because after breaking and losing so many cellphones I've gone without to a point where I don't care for them. If I ran a tablet with a folding stand, wired keyboard and mouse running Android apps, this would be ideal for myself personally. Keeping it in my bag, answering calls with a headset with mic & button and replying to those odd texts with a keyboard. On the bus and places I could also use mouse keys and/or the touchscreen to keep things compact. The only time I could see myself using it like a tablet/phone is when using navigation.

Maybe I'm a little strange that way... I'm just too used to doing things with PC as I find it's faster and far more enjoyable; be it for research or creative applications. It's just a shame because albeit Surface Pro has a SIM card slot it doesn't support Android apps, whilst a Pixel tablet does yet no SIM card. They made it so these two things are separate it seems - you have a laptop/tablet and then you have a cellphone yet you can't have a complete hybrid of both, or at least not easily. They tried with the phablet... not so fab IMO lol! A similar thing could be said with those folding phone and those ones with keyboards that slide out.


Anyway, thanks for helping me out there! I'm very excited to learn that my dream of an "anti-cellphone" so-to-speak can be realized. It might take more digging though to find an approach that would bring me the most joy. At the very least I'm glad it's possible to have a secure cellphone outside of these lamentable corporations. 😄

If you read this far I commend you. I'm a touch eccentric to say the least. ^_^

You can also share your honest opinion. I'm sure that 99% of the world would think this is a dumb idea LOL. Like, what if I got jumped or something? All things worth considering I guess, although I do stick to busy places anyway and wouldn't use it somewhere late-at-night and isolated for sure.
 
Hmm I don't know what would be the best for you, for me, I would probably have an old big button phone for calls and a laptop (thinkpad) for everything else.
That's a good idea AODO! This is becoming a popular movement (dumbphones) and its something I agree that I should look into. I prefer calls only while everyone around me likes texting, something that I'm on the fence about. I see people texting at work, on the bus and sitting down with family. I was one of them and I don't mean to bash them for it.

A dumbphone for calls only is a good option yet for texting I'm not so sure. As privacy is the primary goal I don't know if a dumbphone is better or worst than a cellphone with Graphene or KaiOS. Maybe the expresson 'don't keep all your eggs in one basket' applies above; that I shouldn't seek out an all-in-one approach (i.e a laptop/tablet running calls and SMS). They do have free online SMS services and things like VOIP services, yet again I'm not sure if that's any more-or-less secure than running a phone with a SIM card. Feeding such a service through VPNs and so forth could also prove to be a challenge in terms of functionality.

Too many things to think about. You're probably right about keeping things more simple and direct. What I was considering may require some serious technical knowledge to make it even slightly workable.
 

Al Jilwah: Chapter IV

"It is my desire that all my followers unite in a bond of unity, lest those who are without prevail against them." - Satan

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