Where you've never been!

Why Web Browsing Privately is Nearly Impossible?

Typical answers on web browsing with privacy seldom delve deep enough to get to the truth. Achieving web browsing privacy is impossible!

That is unless you have a Master Network Key on a secret spy network, which is another story.

Recently, I bought a new computer, turned it on to finish installing Windows 11, and checked my location before installing any other software. Quickly, it displayed my exact location, which is relatively remote. So much for privacy!

How to make web browsing as private as possible.

Too many pieces of personal info are available as tracking aids.

  • IP address
  • Device signature
  • Email address
  • Analysis of your smartphone location pings

A ping is when your smartphone sends out a signal that it’s looking for an external signal to connect. Each time it does so, it sends out a ping.

Why doesn’t blocking your Finger ID make web browsers more secure?

  • Static Finger IDs are preference IDs that reveal your likes and dislikes. For example, it’s transmitted when you connect with Youtube or Rumble. Without it, you wouldn’t see videos more to your liking.
  • Finger IDs are embedded in cookies so that they can be handed around.
  • WiFi Triangulation

A web browser threat report

best conservative web browser privacy doesn't send out a browser fingerprint
Screen capture from a tool used to see what identifying info a user is broadcasting.

In one country I visited, the globalists issue hefty fines for anyone who sells or loses a phone without reporting it. Interestingly, I lost a phone before the laws were in place, and my phone’s location now shows up in some remote forest in Panama!

When you visit, numerous websites leave a tracking file called a cookie in your computer or smartphone memory. The purpose is to record browsing habits and merge them into a personal profile.

However, most browsers brag about their ability to block them. But most users don’t because they don’t realize what they are or how they help a website understand the most relevant pages based on previous visits.

Fingerprint ID

A Fingerprint ID is a separate identifier from your IP address. It’s an ID for indexing your personal preferences.

Blocking your Fingerprint ID from your browsers prevents your personal preferences from prioritizing what you like. For example, if you stop your Fingerprint ID from exposure, YouTube will display random videos. Not your preferred videos. And I guarantee you’ll not be happy!

Using a VPN to hide your IP Address

The simplest way to hide an IP address is with a Virtual Private Network (VPN) service. However, it’s not as secure as you might think!

While the VPN services I know seem patriotic, you never know if they are recording your connections. And if they won’t cough up your data in case of a pinch.

Your local internet provider

The massive recurring payouts for selling your data are irresistible for many. Even some internet providers get into the act! They’re the ones who connect you to the internet, so they can easily track you everywhere.

So, why add a VPN if my internet provider allows Google to download my data? It makes a VPN worthless!

Do all internet providers allow Google access? I don’t know, but some do!

Don’t use a smartphone.

Bottom line. There is still no good solution to stopping online tracking without going into trouble. Even then, it isn’t easy to know if you’re successful.

All in all, I think trying to go incognito with Google is hopeless. Or, at the least, not worth the trouble! But it might happen someday.

However, there have been times when I knew Google was confused because I started seeing strange random ads. But, soon, Google found me again how I’m not sure.

What is the number one way “big tech” exposes your online habits?

The number one way “big tech” gets their hands on personal data is through your smartphone. Non-use of smartphones is my best defense. Or, at least, stop signals from triggering your phone by keeping it in a frequency stopper, anti-EMS bag-pouch.

Whatever route you take, messing up one time can make further attempts to establish web browser privacy impossible.

Using multiple web browsers to confuse Google

While you can’t eliminate online tracking, you can confuse Google with multiple browsers devoted to a different identity. Doing so can assist in confusing Google but does not guarantee privacy.

Instead, consider it part of a layered approach to online security for this willing to go to extreme measures.

Delete your cookies.

Cookies are codes inserted in your browser that record where you browsed and what you looked at. Websites are supposed to ask your permission, but some unthinkingly click yes, or the site never even asks for permission.

It’s best practice to go to your Setting on your Browser and delete them from time to time:

  • Delete unwanted cookies on your computer
  • Decide what type of cookies you want to allow
  • Turn on private browsing mode for those willing to be refused entrance by some sites.

Any page using cookies will resend you if you delete the previous one. If your cookie settings are disabled, most pages won’t allow you to visit.

And so you can delete them, but many will come right back!

How can we web browse privately when no popular web browsers offer privacy? Big tech makes us agree to the “Terms of Service Agreement,” which lets Google download and sell our data.

Along with platforms that say they don’t, but they allow Google. FYI, Facebook is an unrelenting collector of personal data, even with your phone turned off!

Be reasonable! No web browser development company can afford to give away free browsers!

Used to help Google’s advertisers understand what you will buy next, I wonder if their advertisers could recoup their investment without your information. That’s why the big secret!

Preventing your web browser privately is essential to Google! They go to such lengths to mislead you by Commission and bury the legal details in a “Terms of Agreement” so long hardly anyone reads it.

Their Google “backdoor” monopoly is the most extended and profitable in history!

The Google “Chromium” Spying Monopoly

All popular web browsers use the “Google Chromium Project” as the base code. All of the Project’s downloads contain obligatory hidden back doors.

Nothing I know of can stop Google from downloading your data from any web browser.

Not surprising! Because it’s probably why they decided to develop a web browser in the first place. After all, Google pays them a commission for your info. And it’s the only successful business model possible.

That’s how they earn their money! After all, not hard to figure out their business model when stopping to think that their browsers are free.

The one exception is a great coder who writes his web browser, maybe for their benefit. (Search for Distro web browsers). If it has many free features, the browser likely has a Google backdoor to financially support the development.

Is Google breaking the law by downloading my data?

Nope! Agreeing to their “Terms of Service,” you give Google the right to download and sell your data. And so, neither Google nor any third party using Project Chromium as a base is doing anything illegal.

The Department of Justice (DOJ) is indirectly at fault for not breaking up Google’s web browser monopoly! While the direct fault is ours for not electing politicians who’d instead take a hefty campaign donation that uphold our anti-monopoly laws.

We need a better class of politicians! And that’s why I wrote this article about Patriots taking control of the Republican party candidates’ selection at the precinct level.

All popular web developers build browsers using the Google Chromium Open Source Project. And so, they all have “non-removable” backdoors that connect to Google’s Application Program Interfaces (APIs). They download your data in the background.

Diabolically, while third-party web browsers advertise that they don’t download your data, none say they don’t sell it!

This includes the famous Tor browser built on supposedly non-profit Firefox, which once wrote its backdoor to Google and called their commissions “royalties.” While I found no information about Tor using Chromium “open source” as a base, I see no other way they’d be financially surviving without it.

Allowing Google to download your data is a web development company’s only viable business model.

Forget privacy if you use Facebook apps!

If you use Facebook, WhatsApp, etc., your dream of online privacy is impossible… period! Even if you don’t use or ever had the apps, you’re still tracked while Facebook updates and sells your profile.

Plus, we are being tracked in so many other ways anyways.

The Hope for Web Browsing Privately

I know nothing about these Freedom phones. I also know another security expert who sells his own “Google-less” Android phone. So I am including this article because I know it’s possible. I do not include my security contact because he’s sold out for a year!

Linux OS Distro web browsers may be the only hope for a private web browsing experience. Still, you need to know how to evaluate them.

The actual “Mother” of internet networks

Or, more accurately, UNIX! Bell Laboratories invented UNIX way back in the 1950s. It was the “Mother” of multi-user, multi-tasking distributed networking worldwide!

It managed trunk and call switching between telephone centers, keeping track of user phone numbers, and billing international call charges worldwide.

A little more history, UNIX was simplified and upgraded to Linux in the 80s and now runs most internet protocols. So, when considering a web browser built on Linux, you’re betting on an established and proven operating system!

The use of Linux distro browsers to protect privacy?

Not a perfect solution, and with steep learning curves, Linux distro browsers are not for everyone. They are only for a select number of suitable ones without the Google Chromium back door.

Using a Linux distribution can be an excellent way to protect your privacy while browsing the web, as many Linux distros are designed with security and privacy in mind. Here are a few reasons why:

  1. Many Linux distros use open-source software, meaning the source code is publicly available for anyone to view and audit. This can help ensure that no hidden backdoors or security vulnerabilities compromise your privacy.
  2. Security updates: Linux distros typically receive regular security updates, which can help to protect against known vulnerabilities and attacks.
  3. Privacy-focused browsers: Some Linux distros come pre-installed with privacy-focused browsers, such as Tor or the Brave browser, designed to protect your privacy and security online.
  4. Ad-blocking and tracking protection: Many Linux browsers come with built-in ad-blocking and tracking protection features, which can help to prevent websites from tracking your activity or displaying intrusive ads.
  5. Customizable settings: Linux browsers often offer more privacy than mainstream browsers like Chrome or Firefox, which can help you fine-tune your privacy preferences.

It’s important to note that using a Linux distro alone may not be enough to protect your privacy completely. It’s still important to take additional steps like using a VPN, using privacy-focused search engines, and being mindful of the information you share online. However, a Linux distribution can be an excellent first step toward enhancing your online privacy and security.

Nevertheless, here is a link to the recent best choices for Linux distro browsers specially designed for security. Good luck!

Man depositing ballot via harvesting