ProXPN Makes a Stand Against Countries Continued Exhibition of Lesser Restraint in Internet Browsing Controls

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As governments continue to show lesser restraint in curbing internet access, ProXPN continues to rally users to take advantage of VPN technology.

As reported by the Economist on 21st April 2013, http://www.economist.com/blogs/economist-explains/2013/04/economist-explains-how-china-censors-internet, explains the “Freedom on the Net 2012” report, issued by the Freedom House, an American organization that tracks global trends in political freedom, ranked China the third most restrictive country when it comes to internet access after Iran and Cuba.

The report adds that China’s many internet companies are regularly issued with lists of restricted keywords, and these companies often censor blog posts and other content pre-emptively to avoid trouble with the authorities. It is also claimed in the report that there are thought to be around 10,000 people employed both by the state and private companies, to police China’s internet around the clock.

This is one of the key reasons that ProXPN has come out urging internet users to use Virtual Private Networks such as ProXPN VPN as these networks mask users public internet protocol (IP) addresses and further encrypt all data transferred online to ensure users information cannot be intercepted especially crucial data.

About proXPN:

Founded in 2009, proXPN is a leading VPN provider. Unlike other services, they offer free accounts. Unlike the SaaS standard practice of time-based free trials, a proXPN free VPN account lasts for life and is limited only by connection speed. proXPN Premium account users enjoy unlimited connection speeds as well as advanced features such as PPTP compatibility for mobile devices and VPN Guard™, proXPN’s method of cutting all data transfer should the VPN connection fail, ensuring all data is encrypted during transmission even if there’s a system error. proXPN’s firm stance on the importance of individual privacy and security online mirrors public sentiment expressed during debates over SOPA and PIPA.

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Alex Broster
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