You should also look at the Java Anonymizing Proxy which is free, from the technical university at Dresden.
Basically, you run a Java program on your PC which acts as a local proxy for your browser and encrypts all URLs so that your ISP can't see them and sends them to the JAP server which fetches the page & returns to you.
I can't remember if the ...
It might be worth taking a look at Open Android SVN (OASVN) which is available in free, (open source LGPL), and professional versions.
Support for both https & svn+ssh protocols (with private keys for the latter).
Remote Repository browse allows the ability to export any single file to your local file system
Remote Revision list with ...
I use Windscribe which is free as long as you only use it for 10Gb per month. Typically I only activate it when browing sites or content that are not availible in my country and leave it off the rest of the time, so 10Gb is more than enough if this is the way you intend to use your VPN. Windscribe is very efficient and its use very straightforward, and I ...
Btw, although I recommended JAP, I personally pay for BTguard which let's me do all that you ask for, plus download torrents. All untraceable, end to end encrypted with no records kept.
Once again, I am behind my company's server so can't, alas, access the page to copy/paste the best parts (now, if only I had BTguard installed on my office PC ...)
I like pfsense. (an open source firewall-router)
It has multiple VPN capabilities, I would suggest openVPN. Let's see how it meets your requirements:
A VPN client that we can install on laptops and systems outside our server LAN: use the openVPN client export utility package
Client to enable file system access to our Windows Server: If I understand you ...
I found a VPN application called Hide.me I Installed in my machine and this works like a charm
Free plan: 1 connection limited to 2 servers, 2 GB data transfer, bandwidth on a “best effort” basis – meaning you get what’s left over from the paying clients, and no OpenVPN.
Hide.me does not keep any log-files – which really sets them apart ...
cyberghostvpn.com it is secure, you can check the about page, the free version offer unlimited bandwidth in theory, but disconnects every 2 hours, just reconnect no big deal. Also few servers for the free version. easy to install and runs on windows. Bypass internet censorship? you bet.
tunnelbear.com never used it so won't write anything about it but heard ...
I think Hamachi from LogMeIn would suit your needs
You can create VPNs on the go. I use it for creating VPN to play local LAN games with my friends who are abroad. We all login to the same VPN (password protected, data encrypted using the same technology as banks use) and play.
If all your devices (local or not)...
All VPN clients are either free or come as a trial. You need to pay for the service, not the client. If you are desperate, there are the following items you could use:
Tunnel Bear- free 500MB of usage per month, else $8.00 per month unlimited data;
WideScribe - Free 2GB of data with 1 active connection across 9 locations;
ZoogTV - 2GB data with 3 ...
At my company we had VPN access through macOS Server, and we could follow the steps below to get it operational on Mojave. (NOTE: This response is copy-pasted from another thread I created).
These instructions are largely the same as the ones in the official PDF-file that goes through the migration progress, but with the (hopefully) helpful addition that ...
Have a look at PiVPN.
It is based on OpenVPN and pretty straight-forward to set up.
You only need a Raspberry Pi and some basic command-line knowledge.
The setup is wizard based and does most of the things automatically for you.
Adding clients etc is done via the command-line but I just checked and there is a possibility to setup a GUI: https://github.com/...
MacOS Server removed the configuration GUI for the VPN server, but the underlying VPN server is still there. There's a product called iVPN that restores the GUI. I'm using iVPN version 7.4.3 on Mojave and it works fine. You can also manually configure and control the underlying VPN server (using Terminal and a text editor), but I find the convenience of ...
I've successfully installed strongSwan via Homebrew and got it working to provide an IKEv2 VPN server connectable by other Macs using their native VPN client.
Unfortunately the setup isn't particularly trivial as it does require a bit of command line knowledge, but it wasn't too bad: I based the setup on the instructions for setting up strongSwan in Ubuntu ...
OpenVPN is it's own VPN protocol and thus requires a specific client software. For MacOS clients that's Tunnelblick.
A related issue with all of the above mentioned options is integration of user authentication. I believe they all require a separate RADIUS server software for authentication (e.g. FreeRADIUS) against Open Directory.
Configuration of ...
Securepoint SSL VPN Client
I have come across SecurePoint, which is a vendor-neutral OpenVPN client. I have not tested it yet, but it looks promising.
Made in Germany. A lot of security, privacy, and anonymity software is coming from Germany.
Open Source (Github)
Talked about on the AirVPN forums
Regular updates means it's being actively ...
I think you are talking about tunnelblick.
This is what I am using, and it is indeed a one click that sits in the tray after setup.
For OpenVPN all you need is the .ovpn file.
here is the link:
Get a Linode, Amazon EC2 instance, etc. and set up your own VPN software using OpenVPN or similar.
Note: Linode gives you a single static IP, for $1/month you can get a second... with its own gateway, etc. So you'd just need to change network configuration.
At first I thought Tor was the solution for you, but it is an open network: anyone can join, so your "secure" requirement doesn't work.
So I would suggest taking a look at tinc. It's a p2p VPN where peers are authenticated through public keys and supports some NAT transversal, although it may not deal so well with hosts changing addresses because ...
if you want use Tor without Tor browser you can install Tor with:
sudo apt-get install tor
In countries such as Iran, Tor was blocked and you should use bridge:
If you want know how to use it in Ubuntu/Debian go to:
also you can Download kerio-...
however I believe that Tor It's the right solution for you. What was the matter with Tor? It's fully compatible with Linux systems.It's not a problem that You prefer Opera instead the customized-Tor-Browser. Tor exposes its service on a local port. You have to set the proxy settings on your favourite browser.To set apt for working under a proxy, please ...
Personally, I love TOR, so XTaran's recommendation is solid, and I strongly recommend you consider using the TOR browser, or some configuration that uses TOR. Another alternative to TOR (which is not as secure as the TOR browser) is to install Vidalia Bridge Bundle and configure your browser(s) to use the bridge as a proxy. I use Google Chrome and I use a ...
Looking around the private VPN providers, there are a small number of protocols in widespread use. In particular, OpenVPN, PPTP, IPSec. There are any number of clients for these. The configuration is full of detail you probably don't want to know about, but I'd look for a system built on top of one of these protocols.
That said, after working server ...
Tinc VPN might be a free and lightweight cross-platform alternative. It is not dependent on some cloud service and it can find the optimal route if your company network is stretched accross locations. It only provides you with the additional network, all the file server and printer stuff would have to be handled by the normal programs accessing the internal ...