ProXPN Encourages Users to Celebrate VPN Technology

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Country browsing restrictions continue to impede the race to global internet connectivity as ProXPN urges users to take the fight back with VPN.

In a report published on BBC News on 10th December 2012 goes to explain that there’s only one cyber café in North Korea’s capital Pyongyang and that anyone logging into the internet at the café would find themselves at a computer that is running nothing else but a custom built operating system called Red Star, that’s personally commissioned by the late North Korean leader Kim Jong-il.

The report adds that the normal North Korean citizens do not have access to the internet and that remains a privilege of a select few known as the elites, as well as some academics and scientists.

The report goes on to state that North Korea’s internet access is so restricted that what they see is so lacking in depth that it resembles an extravagant company intranet and not the expansive global network those outside the country know of.

ProXPN is stepping in to make it known that they are ensuring not a single browser in the world has to undergo such an injustice. As VPN technology has made major in-roads in addressing such excesses by Governments,ProXPN VPN services is ensuring the user can browse the internet within their own private environment with complete anonymity and conclusively secluded from any other online presence, harmful or not.

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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