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VPN for Beginners—A Guide from Alex Grant
Light Read—What You Should Know About VPNs
Good Read—VPN for Beginners by Alex Grant
The market for online privacy is growing at an unprecedented pace. Edward Snowden and WikiLeaks revelations had the effect of a rolling snowball that first made denizens of the Internet question the practices of tech and telecoms giants and Internet Service Providers (ISPs), and then gave a fruitful ground for growth for tech companies offering privacy-protecting products.
Virtual Private Networks, or VPNs, make by far one of the largest niches on the market of online privacy. The niche is over-saturated by now due to an increased demand for VPNs among businesses and individuals looking to regain their privacy.
VPNs are also so massively popular due to their efficiency. A VPN alone can hide your online activities from snooping ISPs and opportunist hackers alike. The high demand has given rise to a whole industry—VPN providers, VPN resellers, VPN review outlets, and whatnot.
The side effect of the VPN industry growth is the information noise that obscures critical details from consumers. These critical details, when revealed, help you tell a decent provider from an opportunist scammer monetizing on your private data by reselling it to whoever is buying.
A VPN guru Alex Grant wrote VPN for Beginners to help novice users navigate VPN offers and reviews, scrutinizing what matters the most in a VPN.
70 to 90 Percent
Hey, I LIKE this new standard. HOW much money can I get paid for writing stuff that I'm “pretty sure is 70 to 90 percent accurate”? Do I have to specify WHICH 10 to 30 percent is “crap I just made up”? I mean, when the Weekly World News reports “Elvis Visits His New Grandson,” and it turns out there IS a grandson, and SOMEONE visited the kid, and they got the kid's name and DOB right, what percentage of that story is “accurate”?
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