Saturday 18 February 2017
You know when it is that period when water-heater leaks, car brakes down and other stuff all on the same time give up there live on top work is not that in amount that we can afford to keep our services running without endanger our IRL cost of living.
CgAn, the CyberGuerrilla Collective has existed for several years now. It first went online in 2010, during Operation Tunisia: The Tunisian Revolution, also known as the Jasmine Revolution, was an intensive campaign of civil resistance, including a series of street demonstrations taking place in Tunisia.
In those years, Anonymous has changed tremendously. The types of operations have changed, but so have the channels used by people to stay up to date so have we. Again: at the end of this page, I’m going to ask you for a donation – but before you get there, you’ll learn about what the future of CgAn looks like.
We provide secure and private email accounts, accessible IMAP, or POP. We run EJabber (XMPP application server) Instant messaging (IM), ZeroBin (pastebin/discussion board where the server has zero knowledge of hosted data), virtual private network (VPN), Cryptocat encrypted chat, Internet Relay Chat (IRC) + own webchat, WebHosting, EtherPad a web-based collaborative real-time editor and Icecast a streaming media, Tor (The Onion Router).
Your CgAn account is a wonderful thing. Although we don’t provide as much storage quota as surveillance-funded corporate providers, CgAn has many unusual features:
When you send email from CgAn to another secure email provider, the email is encrypted for its entire journey.
When you send email with CgAn, your internet address (IP address) is not embedded in the email. With corporate email providers, anyone who receives your email can figure out your approximate physical location from the internet address included in the email.
Our commitment is to keep as little data on you as we can. Unlike corporate providers, we do not log internet addresses of anyone using CgAn services, including email.
There is no such thing as free email. Services like gmail, hotmail, and yahoo make their money from surveillance: they build a profile on your behavior and your desires and then bombard you with advertising specifically targeted to you.
CgAn is different. This service is a labor of love by activists like you committed to building movement-run and secure alternative infrastructure. The CgAn service takes a lot of time and money to keep running, and is funded entirely by small donations from its users.
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