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Old February 8th, 2013 #1
Crowe
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Default How to spoof an IP address using a VPN.

Because the Jews like to sensor free speech on the internet, and its not uncommon to get IP banned on certain websites just for sharing a view that isn't to their liking. You can use the method below to skirt around IP bans if you want.

I've known a few people who got IP banned from youtube, or even for correcting lies on wikipedia, if that happens to you then you can use this method to go around it. I don't know of a single website on the internet capable of finding your real IP if you're using a VPN.

I've known how to do this for awhile, and I'm sharing this for the ones who don't know. Nobody has ever been successful in silencing me permanently on the internet because I can spoof as many IPs as I want.

First of all here are a few websites that provide free VPN services:

http://www.freecanadavpn.com/

http://www.pptpvpn.org/

http://www.vpnbook.com/#simple

Ok ill use one of these as an example, the top one.

VPN Hostname: freecanadavpn.com
VPN Username: free
VPN Password: (this changes every few hours)

Ok, first, in settings open "Network and sharing center"

If you got Windows 7 you can type that in the search bar.

After that, click on "Set up a new connection or network"

Then "Connect to a workplace" says setup a VPN also.

Then click the one at the top that says use my internet connection (VPN)

Now this is where you put in the internet address for the VPN server. I'm using the information above. Put the address for the VPN host name into the "Internet address" part. You can leave the description as it is. Then click "next"

Now you come to a tab that has username and password. Using the information above, the username will be "Free" and the password, just input whatever it says, at the time of writing this it was 5470 for me, but this changes every few hours. After you put that in, then click "Connect". It should work unless you got a typo in some of the information.

Also after you do this once, to reconnect with your VPN, all you have to do is click the internet access icon down near your time and date at the lower right, and you should see a "VPN" connection. This saves the server so if you want to connect to it again later, just load the website back up and put the new password in.

If you want to change the server, you click "properties", it will put you in the general tab with the name of the server listed which can be changed, if you want to use a different VPN server.

Also if you're using one of the free VPNs and the window pops up asking you to input your password again, that means the password changed, which happens, so go back on the website you were using for the VPN, find and input the new password, then reconnect.

You can check your IP address prior to setting up the VPN, and then check it after, and see what changed.

Just go to a website like this:

http://whatismyipaddress.com/

Like right now it says my location is in Jamaica . Another time it might be Germany, UK, Canada or even China.

Can the feds still track you? Highly likely they can, so don't think you're safe from being tracked by the feds with a simple VPN. So don't think you can threaten elected officials under a VPN and think that will keep them from knocking on your door.

A lot of people use the TOR browser, which is just a different way of spoofing an IP. But a VPN is better, and TOR slows your internet connection down, so this is a superior option.

Alex and Varg might hate me for posting this because someone could theoretically do the same thing on VNN to avoid detection with a sock puppet account. But that goes for anywhere else on the internet as well.

Last edited by Crowe; February 8th, 2013 at 04:17 PM.
 
Old March 25th, 2013 #2
varg
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Default Simple to use, free, secure VPNs

http://torrentfreak.com/free-access-...roject-130324/

Quote:
As citizens around the world endure Internet censorship of all types, a Japanese university has stepped in to level the playing field. Whether you’re in Iran or China and blocked from YouTube, Twitter or Facebook, or in the UK desperate to get back on The Pirate Bay, KAT or H33T, a new tool from researchers gives instant access to dozens of VPN services. Not only is the system simple to use, but it’s also completely free.

No matter which country you live in there are always people in authority seeking to limit which websites you’re able to view.

Admittedly some sites are quite rightly deemed repulsive to society in general and 99% of the public have few problems with them being hidden away. However, the blocking of ‘normal’ sites is much more controversial.

China is infamous for its Great Firewall and its censorship of anything it pleases from Twitter to YouTube. Iran also has concerns that its citizens’ minds will be influenced by Western thinking via the web. Overall, oppressive regimes tend to see some websites as having a destabilizing effect, so they censor them to maintain control.

In recent times the notion of website blocking has become fashionable in the West too, mainly because certain domains are viewed as offensive to the music and movie industries. The Pirate Bay is blocked in many countries and just this week the UK added another three sites to its ISPs’ filters – KAT.PH, H33T and Fenopy.

But, as mentioned countless times in the past, these filters represent mere temporary roadblocks for the determined and today we bring news of an exciting project that allows almost anyone to access any site they like in seconds. Best of all, it takes just a few minutes to setup and it’s completely free.


The Graduate School of University of Tsukuba, Japan, has just launched the VPN Gate Academic Experiment Project with the aim “to expand the knowledge of Global Distributed Public VPN Relay Servers.” We’re very happy to help them with that today.

How it works

Volunteers have given the University access to dozens of VPN servers located all over the world which people can access from pretty much any device running Windows, Linux, iOS, Android and more. No sign up or user registration is needed. Once connected the user’s IP address is hidden and switched for one issued by the VPN of their choice selected from dozens around the world.



Protocols and the SSL-VPN client

Several protocols are accepted, such as L2TP/IPsec, SSTP and the popular OpenVPN, but things get really streamlined for those who select the SSL-VPN option. This requires the easy installation of the Windows freeware client SoftEther VPN but it’s straightforward and only takes a couple of minutes.

The beauty of running the client (which is also developed by the University and will soon go open source) soon becomes apparent. Not only does SoftEther offer SSL-VPN tunneling via HTTPS to pass more easily through NATs and firewalls, it has another trick up its sleeve.

The client comes with a nifty pre-configured plugin which displays a list of all the available VPN servers offered by VPN Gate (see below). This enables the user to activate, disconnect, or switch between VPNs with just a click. This means that there is no need to set up each VPN connection manually in an operating system, although that can be done if the user prefers.



Unblock any site in an instant

Want to unblock The Pirate Bay, KAT.PH or H33T in the UK? Easy, just select any server that isn’t in the UK and preferably outside Europe. Want to access YouTube in China? Simple, just access any non-domestic VPN server. US citizen who needs to use Hulu overseas? Fine, just pick a United States server. UK citzen who needs to access the BBC iPlayer abroad? A UK server will provide the solution.

Once a server is selected and connected to the client, simply use your regular browser and other Internet applications as usual and traffic will be diverted through the VPN.

Tests

TorrentFreak carried out some basic tests yesterday and got some decent results. We successfully unblocked all of the blocked torrent sites in the UK, accessed Hulu from outside the US, and watched the BBC iPlayer and TVCatchup services from outside the UK.

Also, since the people at VPN Gate apparently have no problem with people using the service for video transfers (they mention YouTube specifically), we conducted some limited BitTorrent runs on half a dozen servers around the world. In each case we connected to a VPN server via the SoftEther Client and carried out tests with a service such as TorrentIP to ensure that our IP address when using BitTorrent had actually been changed. All but one of our tested servers worked fine while another appeared to block torrents.

Performance, logging and offering your computer as a server

As might be expected, performance changed from server to server but in each case browsing and transfer speeds were more than acceptable for a free service. Each server shows its available bandwidth so picking one with more tends to yield better results. That said, we tried a couple of slower ones and they performed just fine too.

(Keep in mind) While VPN Gate offers anonymity to a point, they do keep connection logs for around three months. In common with most other VPN services they do not monitor your activities but will comply when ordered to do so by the local courts, in this case those in Japan. However, each VPN server has its own logging policy and many appear to delete logs after a couple of weeks, if they keep them at all.

To give an outline of how the logging might affect users in real-life situations, we can look at a few scenarios.

If a US citizen carried out file-sharing on a US VPN server, he might be logged by those carrying out six strikes in the US. However, if that same user selected a server overseas, he would not be monitored by six strikes. Equally, an Iranian or Chinese citizen looking to carry out activities frowned upon by his or her government would be advised to use servers located outside their respective countries.

Finally, please use the services responsibly – respect the volunteers offering their services and consider becoming one yourself. If you have a Windows computer and can offer your bandwidth, click here for more information.
Installation:

http://www.vpngate.net/en/howto_softether.aspx

Don't check 'participate' once connected if you don't want to share your connection as a VPN relay for other people.
 
Old March 25th, 2013 #3
varg
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https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Virtual_private_network
 
Old March 25th, 2013 #4
Brenna Wolf
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Quote:
Originally Posted by varg View Post
http://torrentfreak.com/free-access-...roject-130324/



Installation:

http://www.vpngate.net/en/howto_softether.aspx

Don't check 'participate' once connected if you don't want to share your connection as a VPN relay for other people.
varg,

Any feedback/review on spotflux? Would be appreciated.

thanks in advance.

http://www.spotflux.com/
 
Old March 25th, 2013 #5
varg
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Haven't heard of it.

It looks like it's basically the same type of VPN with an easier to use interface, they also remove malicious code, ads, and tracking cookies from the web connections, which is something a traditional VPN wouldn't do. So they stand out with those added features. You would need different programs or browser plugins to do that locally.

Quote:
Once it reaches our cloud we conduct millions of real-time and automated calculations to remove tracking cookies, malicious viruses, and other nasty things from your internet connection.
The thing is, for them to do that they have some automated program that inspects every page you're viewing to remove the ads/cookies/whatever.
That kind of concerns me because you don't really know what else they're monitoring with your web traffic beyond that.

I guess that's an issue with every VPN though, you don't know what they're logging. I guess the spotflux one is just more upfront about the fact it strips stuff out of your web traffic for you.

Unless you're accessing a website using the HTTPS protocol, then a VPN could still potentially eavesdrop on your traffic. The data you send to the VPN is encrypted, but the data the VPN sends to the final destination is still unencrypted (unless it's an https site) the encryption is only really from you to the VPN and from the VPN to you.

Quote:
How Spotflux responds to civil investigations
Spotflux will not release a user's personally identifiable or usage information in civil litigation to investigators, attorneys, or agencies, unless we are directed to do so by a court of competent jurisdiction in the matter. If there is a hearing in court, the user will be notified, so they will have an opportunity to contest the surrender of personally identifiable information.
How Spotflux responds to criminal investigations
Spotflux cooperates fully with law enforcement agencies, yet, in most cases, we must be served with a subpoena before we will provide a user's personally identifiable information to the relevant authorities. In a criminal investigation, Spotflux may be required by the relevant legal authority to not divulge the fact of the investigation to the applicable user.
Again, other VPNs and other types of proxies would most likely do the same thing too if they were pressured.

Last edited by varg; March 25th, 2013 at 07:30 PM. Reason: ..
 
Old March 25th, 2013 #6
Brenna Wolf
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Thank-you.

I have been utilizing it off and on for over a year now. Much seems to have changed during that time as far as updates (they didn't get bored and move to Alaska and leave your tail in the wind :P), no complaints on my end whatsoever. Extremely user-friendly all around.
 
Old July 30th, 2014 #7
dinaafifi
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Using VPN program http://www.bestvpnfor.net/vpn-window....bmC89VmW.dpbs for Windows and Mac systems to hide your IP number and get free access to all blocked websites with total privacy any anonymity
 
Old November 19th, 2018 #8
Hugo Böse
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According to his guy VPNs are useful for getting around censorship and regional restrictions, but the stuff about privacy and anonymity are exaggerated for marketing purposes, VPNs all log traffic and they know who you are because they have your payment information.

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Old November 20th, 2018 #9
RickHolland
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Try to find a VPN provider that doesn't keep logs and accepts bitcoin as payment you can even use a bitcoin mixer and tor to avoid tracking and use a device and internet service not connected with you, if you are into some risky business you can find tutorials in the darkweb.
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