Imagine the internet that you know disappearing.

Imagine instead, that when you log on, browse websites, download content, and stream your favorite shows, your internet service provider (ISP), keeps tabs on your activity and speeds up or slows down your connection based on what it thinks of your actions.

ISPs intend to take greater control of your net experience.

On this type of internet, ISPs would offer higher speeds in the promotion of their own browsers or content networks yet will slow down speeds to restrict access to competitors. Traffic that ISPs wish to restrict from their networks like peer-to-peer file-sharing will trigger slower speeds.

We’re closer to this internet than ever before.


Net neutrality is the principle that people have access to an open internet, where no form of traffic is prioritized or punished. It’s short for “network neutrality.” Professor Tim Wu, a Columbia University media law professor was the first to write about it.

We’ve known this version of the internet since the 90s. This version of the internet does not throw up barriers to those trying to use it. It is democratic, free-flowing, and open to everyone with the means to access it.

Net neutrality insures a free and open internet experience.

The alternative is a corporate internet where access and uses are determined by those in control of the networks, infrastructure, and web-based services. It is a theft of the digital commons.

Instead of an open digital market where the services are used how we want, to do what we want, consumers are steered into the networks and services their ISPs dictate. There’s a loss of reliability here, as the new infrastructure is accessible by those who can pay the most. It will lead to inefficient services, such as web search engines that produce skewed results, for instance. Or if your ISP owns a stake in a certain social network, it could restrict access to a competitor, slowing down your connection when you access it. Or they could block it completely.


With these realizations in mind, in 2015 the administration of Barack Obama laid out its net neutrality policy in the form of regulating the internet as a utility, classifying it as a telecommunications service. The Federal Communications Commission ruling that made this official policy applied Title II of the Communications Act of 1934 to internet service, enshrining net neutrality as the official policy of the federal government.

In 2015 net neutrality ruled the internet a utility.

Critics of the ruling said that regulation of the internet would lead to investments drying up. What they mean by that is they can’t profit in the manner they wish. Currently, the Republican-controlled FCC is considering dismantling net-neutrality policies.


Placing restrictions on the internet through access or censoring content is what dictatorships do. The United States developed the internet and has the opportunity to maintain leadership. Historically utilities have attempted to control the infrastructure they own. They exert too much control. This ‘cornering the market’ leads to antitrust legislation. ISPs want control of the internet, yet already control connection speeds they offer at varying prices.  Internet Service providers dictating the kind of content users can access would hurt the internet experience for us all.

ISPs want to put you on a leash.

Mike Klepfer is a freelance writer based out of Portland, Oregon.



How To Set Up A VPN via DOWNLOAD





Hiding your IP address, and your browsing activity is not illegal.

While active on the internet, all packages of information exchanged with your device pass through a remote machine, a proxy server, that connects to the host server. Proxy servers are a gateway to the internet.

A Proxy Server is essentially another computer that's accessed by your computer.

A Proxy Server is, essentially, another computer that routes traffic from your device or local network (say, a bunch of computers in a single building) to a much larger network like the internet. Look at it as a bartender of sorts. It takes in requests, processes them, and returns to you what you desire. You never actually touch the bottles on the shelf, as the bartender acts as the middleman. It’s likewise with a proxy server; you search/browse/request –  the proxy obtains the information you want, then returns it to you. Proxy Servers also provide increased performance and security.

Where does one get these ‘Proxies?’

Searching for Proxy Servers

A proxy server isn’t something you go out and get, you already have access to one on your PC. To find your Windows proxy server settings first access your control panel, open your internet options, click on connections. Once there, go to LAN settings. In the settings window, you’ll find the proxy server host address and the proxy server port number. You may have to log in to access the proxy server.

Tunneling proxies are unmodified and referred to as gateways.

If your proxy acts as an intermediary and security shield from the internet, then you are using an Anonymous Proxy. 

Elite Proxy servers work like other proxies but have some unique features.

Reasonable confusion over proxy servers

It can get confusing, so to simplify there are basically three types of proxies.



We’ll call Moe the Regular Proxy. He takes requests, fetches data, and stores it for future usage. The next time you request that data, he’s got it on-hand, readily. This rapidly shortens the request-response time.

Larry is our Transparent Proxy. He’s all about you not knowing that he’s there. You will have no idea you’re using a proxy server. He does the same thing as Moe, but because of the way he’s configured, he reduces an ISPs bandwidth usage and is generally used in large corporations.

Now Curly is another beast altogether. He’s a Reverse Proxy and is all about reducing the load on the web server, not the web browser. This guy will take all the static requests sent his way, and reply to them from the cache he’s accumulated on his servers.

So…Proxy Servers are a great way to browse the internet and DO provide a level of protection while doing so. However, in comparison to VPNs, they don’t add up.


VPNS protect all your devices...proxy servers don't

  • All traffic, including programs and apps used on your tablets, or smartphones routes through the VPN server. This grants the use of the VPN benefits as well, such as location, speed, and browsing security.
  • A Virtual Private Network encrypts your traffic as it replaces your provided IP address with one assigned to you by the VPN service.
  • A VPN works with all Internet-based services.
  • On a Wi-fi hotspot, or even public networks, such as the internet, VPNs provide security and privacy.
  • VPNs encrypted tunneling protects 100% of your internet access, unlike Proxies, which only secure your torrent client or web browser.
  • You get faster connections and military level encryption when using a 1st class VPN.

Changes are coming for all users on the internet once the FCC finalizes wording on Net Neutrality docket 17-108 on August 16th. Take some action to prepare and protect yourself.

VPNs provide superior protection to proxy servers.

“Self-Defense is like insurance…it’s best to have it before you need it.”

– Sifu Kwan


How To Set Up A VPN via Download




In August the FCC intends to roll out the new wording for Net Neutrality. If you are a fan of legal jargon, you may peruse the proposed docket: Restoring Internet Freedom Notice of Proposed Rulemaking – WC Docket No. 17-108. The ‘freedom’ they will instill is for your ISP provider to package and SELL your entire internet browsing history. Government agencies, interested third-party organizations, even your business competitor can gain access to your medical records, traffic violations, even your children’s information…for a nominal fee.

The FCCs 'Internet Freedom' will cost YOU everything

‘Internet Freedom’ indeed. Back in April The FCC, alongside members of Congress, took a vote to repeal Net Neutrality.Republicans and the FCC join forces to exploit you. The horrible potential for exploitation on a level unlike anything we have experienced before is poised to become a reality.

Industry experts, such as the EFF, Electronic Frontier Foundation, and individuals like Quincy Larson over at FreeCodeCamp, have been warning us for quite some time about what’s coming around the bend, but the general populace is still woefully underprepared. Scientific studies solidify the fact that humans simply do NOT respond to warnings, regardless of whether they pertain to internet freedom or otherwise.


  • Warnings are not always clearly understood; Explaining what there is to be concerned about is not enough for most of us. We need diagrams, colorful charts, and illustrations with clear-cut examples of what could befall us if we don’t pay heed. If we don’t feel the pain or potential pain, we are not so concerned.
  • Our brains are wired to ignore warnings; Physical signs and labels become somewhat ‘commonplace’ in the human brain after we’ve seen a warning once before. This isn’t necessarily our ‘fault’ per se, our mind replays the warning from memory, leaving our brains free to focus on other things. It’s just how we naturally function. Apply that also to having read a warning previously in an article, or about a certain subject.
  • Danger Dilution; In our society, there’s a trend towards multiple warnings- there are so many things we receive warnings about, although we are conscious of the potential consequences, the strength of the more important messages fails to impact us how they could.
  • Social Mindset; We live in a social context, so others affect our ideas of normalcy and standard behavior. It would be unsurprising that the degree to which we comply with a warning depends on the perception of others complying with the very same issue.
  • Goal/Risk Assessment;  Risk/hazard perceived to be very minute, don’t register significant warnings. What works best for us is to see the consequence of a poor choice regarding an issue of concern.

Danger Will Robinson! No Internet Freedom ahead!

“Obviously, people won’t comply with a warning that they don’t see and are less likely to comply with a warning that they don’t fully understand.” – Marc Green Ph.D., Human Factors.

VPNs Protect More Than Just Your Data.

A great many leaders of thought in the Internet industry, as well as myself, have shared vital information as to how you can protect yourself, and secure your digital assets by investing in a VPN service. This is true Internet Freedom. Making use of a VPN service will secure your data, protect you from Malware and prevent invasion by web-pirates…aka Hackers.

Data from a 2016 report generated in the UK states only 26% of global internet users made use of a VPN or VPN services.

2017 Data displays the highest percentage of VPN users are in Thailand, Indonesia, and China, countries that traditionally block a great deal of content from their populace. They’ve been without Internet Freedom for a significant span of time. Adversely, western Europe seeks privacy from their ISPs and third parties while online.

A Few Quick Stats:

 The US is behind the social curve on Internet Freedom

All countries here are behind the global social curve on Internet freedom

FURTHERMORE, on a Global level:

29% of Chinese use VPNs

24% in Russia

33%in India

16% in Canada and the USA

In the U.S. only 5% of us use VPN services for accessing blocked information and only 16% of us, on a global scale, use a VPN service. Net Neutrality is rolling back, this puts us at the top of the list for exploitation. OUR ISP providers will profit the most by bundling and selling our personal information to those who want it. Whoever they are.


  • ANYTHING you’ve done online will be made available to those who want to pay for the knowledge. Imagine if the guy writing this wanted to know your school records, purchase history, or even read your email.
  • The FCC LOVES that most of us ignore warnings, it makes it so much easier to turn us into capital as they roll out THEIR version of Internet Freedom. Less resistance equals smooth sailing for them.
  • You’ll be able to SECURELY ignore the danger of having your private life made available for all to see.
  • This is one social context you want to LEAD, not follow…and you’ll be safer for it.
  • If you fail to prepare, be prepared to fail, and hard this is one BENEFIT that OUTWEIGHS whatever potential risks you may feel are involved.

There's no Internet Freedom here

‘No one expects the Inquisition.’ I jest, yet the reality is we are about to take a hard fall if we are not properly prepared. Digital confinement is the FCC’s goal. The FCC received 1.6 million comments concerning their repeal thus far. Make your voice heard by August 16th, or you’ll miss your chance to comment.

Begin by getting the world’s best VPN service here, or further your knowledge by clicking any link below.

Don’t Flood the FCC With Comments About Net Neutrality 

How To Set Up A VPN via Download

How To Set Up A VPN – DIY Routers

Why you NEED A VPN



Since the FCC repealed the Net Neutrality Act in May, there are currently over 4 million comments and growing, both for and against, re-establishing the limitations set upon ISPs back in 2015. I’ll illustrate why the repeal is detrimental, so when you comment on the proposal, you’ll be informed enough to report authentic reasons why you are opposed.

The FCC received so MANY comments since they first repealed the act, their site crashed, due to the sheer amount of incoming comments, many of which they claim to be fraudulent. Regardless, the site is currently behaving appropriately.

Comment on Net Neutrality here

Over 4 million concerned individuals concerned about Net Neutrality have made their opinions known. The FCC does publish the names of those who post comments. Don’t let that stop you.

Docket on Net neutrality

As you may note, they’ve labeled docket 17-108 ‘Restoring Internet Freedom’. This is grand manipulation on multiple levels, and additionally, the Internet has never been free, you pay for it in taxes. That’s partially why these companies have BILLIONS of dollars. What they really mean is; ‘Curtailing Internet Freedom’. Look at it at as ‘Give ISPs Control of The Internet’ just to keep things 100% direct.

Oh, how many BILLIONS you ask? Charter and Comcast – 8 Billion, Verizon – 13 Billion, AT&T – 16 Billion.

Net Neutrality's biggest opponents want to make dollars out of you

Unclear on what the repeal of Net Neutrality means for you? I’ll spell out some of the more poignant points;

ISP providers like Comcast, AT&T, Verizon, and others would have the ability to rake through your browsing history, your emails, your medical and financial records, oh, and even your children’s records, and sell them off to the highest bidder without your consent, or knowledge.

You can and will be charged to use the internet to access certain sites, most likely paying a premium to gain access to hot sites that you’ve already had access to for FREE.

The level of tracking, monitoring, and collecting data on your web browsing activities is about to become Orwellian. Companies and their advertisers intend to infect your searches with advertising malware & cookies that can’t be eliminated and continue to track you even after you’ve left their site. I implied you’re ALREADY being spied on, this will be a new level. ‘Boss level’ I daresay.

If you own a small online business, expect to be bundled up into a grouping of other businesses that are like, or even kind-of like, the one you own, unless you’re willing to pay a high premium to keep the site in high profile. If you can read between the lines that means BIG BUSINESS will squeeze your business out of sight online.

The internet will become something akin to regular TV: a few big names monopolize what you see, hear, and can view, while all the cool, different, weird, creative, funny, and unusual stuff that we sometimes relate to way better than the outward churning of the same-same-same- or derivative thereof by big name company X. Variety IS the spice of life.

Loosen the regulations on ISPs, and the way we interact with the Internet has changed. That alone is one reason to remain opposed.

I’m not sure what everyday citizen actually WANTS the repeal of Net Neutrality, so maybe someone out there, an ‘everyday Joe’ so-to-speak, can tell me why they’d want it. That’s a perspective I’d like to hear.

Proponents of the repeal have argued that it will allow for innovation and greater benefits for the public at large. We’ve all experienced those of power stating they are out to help us, when in fact, it is they who benefit at our loss. When I read comments like this from the former CEO of AT&T;

Whitacre is opposed to Net Neutrality“Now what they would like to do is use my pipes free, but I ain’t going to let them do that because we have spent this capital and we have to have a return on it. So there’s going to have to be some mechanism for these people who use these pipes to pay for the portion they’re using. Why should they be allowed to use my pipes? The Internet can’t be free in that sense, because we and the cable companies have made an investment and for a Google or Yahoo! or Vonage or anybody to expect to use these pipes [for] free is nuts!” — Edward Whitacre, AT&T CEO

And this from the chairman of the FCC

Net Neutrality's biggest enemy

“We need to fire up the weed whacker and remove those rules that are holding back investment, innovation and job creation.” — FCC Chairman Ajit Pai

It paints an obvious picture. The only people who want this are those who stand to profit from the sale of your personal information. In a nutshell, these guys are planning to double-dip at YOUR expense. They care about one thing, and one thing only; PROFITING…AT YOUR EXPENSE.

TAKE A STANDUnite for Net Neutrality
The last time the FCC made a proposal concerning Net Neutrality, 4 million people commented. Our united voices make a big difference.

Those of us who have not commented on the draft proposal, we missed that chance. Fortunately, there’s still time to comment on the wording of the final proposal. August is not too far off and it’s important that you make informed comments that can have an impact.

If you enjoy legal jargon here’s a look at the proposal https://apps.fcc.gov/edocs_public/attachmatch/DOC-344614A1.pdf.

Scope this article for a more in-depth read of the facts  https://lifehacker.com/how-to-comment-on-the-fccs-proposal-to-kill-net-neutral-1794741331.

Go here to join over 4 Million others who’ve voiced their concerns. Your voice matters. https://www.fcc.gov/ecfs/search/filings?proceedings_name=17-108.

The FCC, greedy politicians and greed-driven corporations are out to turn you into dollars. Fight back. Take action to prepare and protect yourself.

Why you NEED a VPN

Top Five Reasons We Ignore Warnings About Internet Freedom 

How To Set Up A VPN via Download