The free Internet that many of us loved has become a surveillance web, serving governments and mega-corps, while abusing the rest of us. For those whose eyes are opening to this sad fact, I’ve have assembled this guide.
This purpose of this guide is to make Internet privacy as simple and concise as possible. Our intention is not just for you to understand, but for you to
act upon the information we give you.
Learning to protect yourself online is simple, and does not need to interfere with your daily activity. This is the complete guide to surfing anonymously. What steps you choose to take depend upon what you wish to guard against. Each level will require more work or money to achieve, but gives much greater protection.
In an effort to protect its users privacy, the developers of Firefox web browser have made some serious changes that will allow to encrypt non HTTPs(http://) traffic.
How is that even possible? You can thank opportunistic encryption, a technique, which encrypts the communication when connecting to another system. As a result, Firefox will route HTTP (port 80) requests that are usually sent in the cleartext to a port of server administrator’s choice. In addition to that, users won’t experience any delays as connections will be fully established before they are even used.
The only requirement? A server must support HTTP/2 protocol and specify the AltSvc header.
As far as other important Firefox 37 changes go, it improves YouTube HTML5 playback on Windows as well as WebGL rendering performance, uses HTTPS for Bing search and improves protection against site impersonation via OneCRL centralized certificate revocation.