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    The best free VPN services of 2018

    Well? Do you Tor through a tunnel, or tunnel through a Tor?

    Name your poison...

    The best free VPN services of 2018

    By Desire Athow 2018-01-12T1556.11Z VPN
    Remain private online, wherever you are and whatever device you're using, with one of these free VPN services





    The best free VPN services of 2018

    1. TunnelBear
    2. Windscribe

    3. Hotspot Shield Free
    4. Speedify
    5. ProtonVPN Free

    Read on for our detailed analysis of each client



    Can you get a good VPN for free? You can, if you are happy with the limitations that free VPN services usually come with that is. And what a great way to start the new year with a new VPN service.
    At any rate, here's our pick of the best free VPNs of 2018 (which is different from best proxy services) out of the dozens we've tested and retested - to keep your online activity safe and anonymous.

    Just remember: free VPNs cost nothing but there is usually a good reason for that. The obvious concern is that any VPN service needs to turn a profit, and that can potentially be achieved by selling on data to third-parties in some cases – rather defeating the whole drive for privacy in the first place.

    We also explored the murky and rather worrying trends behind the rise of free mobile VPN apps.

    We also reviewed more than 100 VPN (paid) providers and listed the best ones in our updated best VPN services for 2018 buyer's guide.





    TechRadar's Editor Choice, ExpressVPN
    While not entirely free, our #1 recommended premium VPN comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee.

    With super fast servers in 90+ countries & apps for all devices, ExpressVPN provides unrivaled speed, reliability, security & unblocking. A free VPN can never compare... see the difference for yourself. Try our #1 rated VPN risk free today with an exclusive 49% discount and a 30-day money-back guarantee!
    View Deal


    The best free VPN services of 2018



    TunnelBear is incredibly simple to use – just switch it on and choose a location, and your internet traffic will be re-routed via that node
    (Image: © Tunnelbear)
    1. TunnelBear

    Protecting your identity doesn't get easier than this – TunnelBear is the best free VPN around

    Number of servers: ~1,000 | Server locations: 20+ | IP addresses: N/A | Maximum devices supported: 5
    Really user-friendly
    Both mobile and desktop clients
    Not many options or settings
    TunnelBear might have something of a cutesy design, but it's a serious free VPN. There are free and paid-for subscriptions to choose from. The only restriction with the free plan is that you are limited to 500MB of traffic each month.
    This isn't a huge amount, so you won’t be able to use TunnelBear all of the time without paying, but it's great for those times when you feel like you need a little extra protection.


    It’s also interesting to note that TunnelBear recently tuned up its privacy policy, so the VPN now collects even less data on users – removing the need to supply a first name to sign up, and ditching its record of the user’s number of total lifetime connections.
    TunnelBear offers a range of paid-for plans that remove the restrictions associated with the free plan, like the download limit, the numbers of countries available and the amount of connected devices.
    Techradar has secured an exclusive deal from TunnelBear that gives you all this for as little as $4.99 per month, that's a whopping 58% saving.






    Windscribe is a new name on the block, but its data cap and emphasis on privacy make it a winner
    2. Windscribe

    Super secure, with a very generous data cap, Windscribe is a top-notch free VPN

    Number of servers: N/A | Server locations: 8 | IP addresses: N/A | Maximum devices supported: 1
    10GB of data per month
    Sterling privacy policy
    No Android client
    Windscribe is a relative newcomer to the free VPN scene, but its generous data allowance and commitment to protecting your privacy make it the best around. The free service gives you 10GB bandwidth per month as standard, and lets you choose from eight remote server locations.
    You only need to create a username and password to sign up (an email address is optional, but might prove handy if you forget your password). Windscribe doesn’t store connection logs, IP stamps, or visited sites; when you’re actively connected to a server it stores your username, the VPN server you’re connected to and the amount of data transferred, but this is erased within three minutes of the session ending.


    Tweeting about the service will earn you an extra 5GB, and you’ll get 1GB each time you invite a friend to join. As an added perk, if anyone you’ve referred decides to upgrade to a Pro subscription (starting at US$7.50 per month billed annually), you’ll get the unlimited plan as well and far more servers (47 in total).
    If that isn’t enough to tempt you, there’s even a built-in adblocker and firewall. Give it a try today – we think you’ll be impressed. Note that there is an Android app which was recently released, albeit in an unfinished state at the time of writing.
    Want to try Windscribe? You can download it here
    Exclusively for TechRadar readers, Windscribe is offering an annual subscription to its Pro service for only $29. Click here or use Promo Code WSRADAR1at checkout.




    Hotspot Shield Free is extremely easy to use, and offers a generous data allowance

    3. Hotspot Shield Free

    If you use public Wi-Fi regularly, this is a great free VPN for protecting your privacy

    Number of servers: N/A | Server locations: 25 | IP addresses: N/A | Maximum devices supported: 5
    Easy-to-use
    500MB daily data allowance
    Performance can suffer a bit
    Limited configuration options
    Hotspot Shield Free is one of the better known names in this roundup, and another of the best free VPNs around today.
    You can choose to anchor yourself to one of 25 countries if you pay for the Elite version of the app, and this should enable you to access just about anything you want; in the free version, you're limited to locations that Hotspot Shield chooses for you.
    Those on the free plan can protect up to five devices simultaneously, and are limited to 500MB of data per day, which isn’t a massive amount, but will suffice for very light or occasional usage.


    Note: Hotspot Shield’s free VPN offering has recently come under fire from the Center for Democracy & Technology, a pro-privacy non-profit organisation. The CDT has claimed that this provider intercepts and redirects traffic to partner websites which include online advertising firms. Hotspot Shield has denied these allegations and said that it was “dismayed that the CDT did not contact us to discuss their concerns”. Check here for the full lowdown on this controversy.
    The latest we’ve heard is a clarification which comes via Ars Technica, in which a spokesman for Hotspot Shield noted: “The free version of our Hotspot Shield solution openly and clearly states that it is funded by ads, however, we intercept no traffic with neither the free nor the premium version of our solutions. Our users’ online privacy has always been our absolute priority.”
    Want to try Hotspot Shield Free? You can download it here


    This is the 'Top Gun' of free VPNs, satisfying your need for speed
    4. Speedify

    Want a secure yet speedy connection? Then look no further

    Number of servers: 30+ | Server locations: 20+ | IP addresses: N/A | Maximum devices supported: 5
    Nifty performance boosting tech
    Solid on the privacy front
    Only 1GB monthly data allowance
    Software has few low-level controls
    Speedify, as the name suggests, has one main aim as a VPN provider: to ensure that while you benefit from encryption, your internet connection remains as speedy as possible.
    To that end, the service will make use of all available internet connections to get the best possible performance, potentially combining, say, an Ethernet connection (fixed broadband) with a tethered mobile 3G/4G connection. Even if you only have one type of internet connection, the firm claims its turbocharging technology will still help speed things up.


    The free plan boasts full access to those servers (just as with the subscription options), the only restriction of the free offering being that you’re limited in the amount of data you can download.
    Free users get 4GB of data for the first month, but that drops to 1GB during subsequent months. That’s not a huge allowance, and certainly not as much as some other rivals you’ll see elsewhere on this page, but it’s more than some, and still enough for covering some basic surfing and email duties.
    And this VPN provider is definitely worth a look on the performance front, as during our testing, the aforementioned speed-granting technologies did actually prove themselves to have a positive effect.
    Want to try Speedify? You can download it here




    A good range of clients and unlimited bandwidth – there’s plenty to like here

    5. ProtonVPN Free

    You won’t be constrained by a monthly data allowance with this free VPN

    Number of servers: N/A | Server locations: 3 | IP addresses: N/A | Maximum devices supported: 1
    No monthly data limits
    Great on the privacy front
    One device limit
    Only three locations to choose from
    ProtonVPN is another provider that offers a free and paid VPN service, but the former has some very strong points, the most notable of which is that it doesn’t impose any bandwidth restrictions. In other words, you’re free to use as much data as you want every month.
    There are, naturally enough, limitations for the free plan to incentivize upgrading to the paid offering. And ProtonVPN Free’s restrictions include limiting you to only one device, only three locations, and free users get a lower priority when it comes to speed compared to paying subscribers. There’s no P2P support either.
    But if you can live with that, this is an impressive provider with a strict no logging policy, and you can sign up with nothing more than your email address. There aren’t even any ads on the website, let alone the client.


    Speaking of clients, there are a good range of these – with native software for Windows, Mac, Linux, iOS, plus Android – and we found performance levels were pretty solid too. However, speeds may drop at peak times when lots of users are around and paying folks get priority; at which point you may be tempted to upgrade to a paid plan.
    But clearly, with its unlimited data allowance, this is one freebie which is well worth considering.
    Want to try ProtonVPN Free? You can download it here




    This provider won’t throttle your connection and claims to be the ‘world’s fastest VPN’

    6. Hide.me

    You’re on a hiding to something with this privacy-conscious VPN

    Number of servers: N/A | Server locations: 3 | IP addresses: N/A | Maximum devices supported: 1
    Strong on privacy
    No adverts or speed throttling
    Limited to one device
    Only three locations
    Hide.me offers both paid and free VPN services, with the latter giving you 2GB of data per month to play with. There are other limits too: you can only connect a maximum of one device, and are limited to three server locations (Singapore, Canada, and Netherlands) rather than the 30 locations paying subscribers get.
    On the plus side, however, this provider won’t throttle the connection speed of free users, and Hide.me further promises that it keeps no logs and stores no user data, so won’t pass on any data to third-parties in order to try and make a profit (simply because it doesn’t have any data to pass on). There are no adverts here, either.


    You get native software for Windows and Mac, Android and iOS, with the Windows client being smartly designed, plus there’s 24/7 technical support (which is in place even for free users). Performance was impressive in our testing, too.
    Overall, then, this is a more-than-solid free offering which tries to maintain your privacy, without too many restrictions.
    Want to try Hide.me? You can download it here




    Need an easy-to-use VPN with plentiful servers? You got it with SurfEasy

    7. SurfEasy (Opera Free VPN)

    A good argument for switching your browser?

    Number of servers: 1000 | Server locations: 25 | IP addresses: N/A | Maximum devices supported: 5
    Five simultaneous devices allowed
    User-friendly client
    500MB monthly data limit
    Performance not so hot over longer hops
    SurfEasy is a Canadian-based VPN from the same organization responsible for the Opera web browser, and indeed it’s the service which is bundled within Opera as an integrated free VPN.
    There are both paid and free offerings, with the latter not restricting the amount of devices you can use – free users can hook up a maximum of five devices simultaneously, just like paid subscribers.
    You also get 1,000 servers across 25 countries, and a very user-friendly Windows client. Performance is solid enough, although we found that some longer distance trips to more remote servers (i.e. the US) could be rather sluggish.


    The main restriction here is a monthly data limit of 500MB, which means you won’t get very much mileage out of this VPN on a free basis, and it’s really for very light or occasional use only (or testing the service if you’re looking at signing up for a paid plan).
    It’s important to note, though, that if you’re using the Opera browser with its integrated VPN, there’s no data limit here (at least for protecting your browsing activities). Which could be a compelling argument to switch from the likes of Chrome or Firefox…
    Want to try SurfEasy? You can download it here




    PrivateTunnel is a free VPN that offers protection for all of your devices - both desktop and mobile
    8. PrivateTunnel

    A free VPN that’ll keep your data and identity safe on any PC or mobile device

    Number of servers: N/A | Server locations: 9 | IP addresses: N/A | Maximum devices supported: 3
    Wide range of clients
    Simple to use
    Limited choice of locations
    Inconsistent performance at times
    Like some of the other tools featured in this roundup, PrivateTunnel is available for a number of platforms – specifically Windows, Mac, Android and iOS. Another characteristic shared with many of its contemporaries is the existence of a limited, free package in addition to paid-for subscriptions. Well, sort of. Rather than offering a traditional monthly subscription package, you are instead provided with 200MB of non-expiring data to use as you want.
    When this runs out, you can purchase more data in bundles of 20GB or 100GB. If you feel that you'd like to use PrivateTunnel all the time, you can opt for a $30 per year package which give you unlimited data – see the 200MB as something of a taster session to see if you like everything.
    As a VPN, PrivateTunnel works fairly well, although connections can be a little temperamental at times. It's all very easy to use, so there's little reason not to take it for a test drive.
    Want to try PrivateTunnel? You can download it here


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    The last 12 months have witnessed the rise of global threats to individual privacy with long maintained rights to anonymity and net neutrality being undermined with a cloak of legitimacy.
    While VPN - virtual private networks - are not the panacea to being safe, secure and private on the internet, it is an essential component of the arsenal for individuals inclined to seek these liberties.
    If you don’t have a VPN service yet, you can grab one for free, without having to pay a single penny for one. Just be careful though as not all free VPN services are created equal and some might even compromise your security.
    Here are five questions you need to ask yourself before you download and install one.
    1. What is its business model? VPN providers are in for the money and running such a service does cost a lot especially if it is a popular one. Some, like Tunnelbear, will use free, just like Dropbox, as a marketing tool to entice potential customers to move to a paid version once they are happy with the free one. Most however will sell user data or provide a service to third party that will, again, compromise your privacy.
    2. How does it protect my PC? Most VPN services usually use a desktop application that runs in the background encrypting your data while you surf the web. However, that’s only solves part of the problem. Your laptop can still be fingerprinted because of the permissiveness of tracking solutions that can be found on almost all websites online. A few, including WIndscribe, have a more holistic approach by integrating the equivalent of a super ad-blocker
    3. What do I lose by going free? Usually one can expect a free product to have some corners cut and that is indeed the case for all VPN providers. Some offer more free bandwidth than others, major locations and even ad blocking, P2P and firewall with an easy paid for upgrade path that unlocks unlimited bandwidth with more locations and OpenVPN Configs.
    4. Does your provider log anything? Make sure that your provider doesn’t store users’ internet activity. You can usually check that in the terms and conditions page or the end user license agreement, commonly known as EULA. Sadly, a lot of VPN providers prefer to frustrate end users with long T&Cs or privacy statements that often hide significant details about how they operate. On the other end of the spectrum are VPN services that will erase everything after your session closes and don’t keep logs.
    5. Can I sign up completely anonymously? Having a VPN provider that you can subscribe to without an email address and one that accepts Bitcoin payments, for maximum privacy, is pretty much the best you can expect online. Some services also offer double hopping where you can obfuscate your traffic further by essentially doubling down on privacy.
    The 5 best free VPNs of 2018 | TechRadar

  2. #2
    Thailand Expat harrybarracuda's Avatar
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    No Browsec?

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    Thailand Expat CaptainNemo's Avatar
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    Dunno... I mean, there are lots of em now, and lots of opinions pinging about. I can't even browse to the tunnelbear site, so I dunno why that's number 1, looks more like a number 2 to me.

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    Why would anyone go to all that trouble to be so secretive?

    A case for TD CSI methinks.

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    I'm in Jail

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    CCC can have it's benefits.

    https://www.cactusvpn.com/beginners-...ns-to-use-vpn/

    Quote Originally Posted by Chittychangchang View Post
    Why would anyone go to all that trouble to be so secretive?

    A case for TD CSI methinks.

  6. #6
    Thailand Expat AntRobertson's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Chittychangchang
    Why would anyone go to all that trouble to be so secretive?
    I don't want all youse cants knowing my multinicks.

  7. #7
    Thailand Expat

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    What kind of data are the free VPN providers getting from you?

  8. #8
    Thailand Expat harrybarracuda's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by uncle junior View Post
    What kind of data are the free VPN providers getting from you?
    Probably nothing Google and Microsoft doesn't already have unless you use Tails or something.

  9. #9
    Days Work Done! Norton's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Chittychangchang View Post
    Why would anyone go to all that trouble to be so secretive?

    A case for TD CSI methinks.
    Slammer avoidance in some countries.

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    Thailand Expat Pragmatic's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Chittychangchang View Post
    Why would anyone go to all that trouble to be so secretive?
    Because of Thailand's ridiculous censorship laws.

  11. #11
    Hangin' Around cyrille's Avatar
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    What sort of moron doesn't understand why people use vpns.

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    Quote Originally Posted by cyrille View Post
    What sort of moron doesn't understand why people use vpns.
    Not everyone has to be secretive like some.

    Knob Jockey


  13. #13
    กงเกวียนกำเกวียน HuangLao's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Norton View Post
    Slammer avoidance in some countries.
    That too - plus the obvious function to be able to access the assorted blocked/censored areas on the interwebs that some parties deem to be undesirable, threatening, or offensive.

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    Thailand Expat CaptainNemo's Avatar
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    Anyway, with that VPN 101 over with, how about some reviews or recommendations of free VPN services?

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    I'd like a recommendation too.....though the general impression I have so far is that if they are free, they are not really very useful.

    Baldrick may know a bit more than us...

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    Out of all those listed Protron is the only realistic choice as it has no bandwidth restrictions but it is slow and there are only three server locations. If you are in LOS the closest server is in Japan.

    In reality a free VPN is not practical for full time use unless all you are doing is checking email and reading news etc. Forget it if you want to stream TV or movies.

  17. #17
    Thailand Expat harrybarracuda's Avatar
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    I've never stopped using the Browsec addon. Works fine to expedite your browsing, but because it's only encrypting browser traffic, it doesn't interfere with streaming or downloading.

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    Quote Originally Posted by harrybarracuda View Post
    Browsec
    The first sign that it is bad is that it is closed source. Then this...

    The main risk of using a proxy solution such as Browsec or any of the TOR clients is that they push your trust from your local network neighborhood (your employer, your ISP, your government) to an unknown remote network neighborhood (Russia? Finland? Black hats? GCHQ?). The exit node effectively controls how your browser (or other client) sees the network, so a variety of code insertion attacks and monitoring become feasible. For example, the malicious exit node can substitute one page for another, a script for another, or a download for another.
    This is called the untrusted network threat model. In order to mitigate such a risk, ALL traffic sent over the untrusted network needs to be authenticated and encrypted.
    https://security.stackexchange.com/q...and-anonymizer

  19. #19
    Thailand Expat harrybarracuda's Avatar
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    Oh FFS snubby.....

    This is called the untrusted network threat model. In order to mitigate such a risk, ALL traffic sent over the untrusted network needs to be authenticated and encrypted.
    The whole of the fucking internet is an untrusted network you moron.


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    Quote Originally Posted by harrybarracuda View Post
    The whole of the fucking internet is an untrusted network you moron.
    Well no shit sherlock so how does that make me a moron? You are the one using closed source software not even understanding how it works. It is total shit. It really is laughable that someone like you who works in the sandbox is relying on a janky chrome extension to surf the net.

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    There wasn’t too much information to be found about Browsec LLC, owner of the browser proxy add-on and mobile VPN, Browsec. They do not have an about page or any type of description that would lead to their company. The only thing we found out is that they are likely based in Russia, also functioning under the name Browsec OOO according to the Apple Store (which would be a Russian Limited Liability Company). If they are indeed based in Russia, you should be aware that they recently proposed some anti-terrorism laws that force communication and software companies to allow the government to spy on users compromising encryption. These laws are likely to be implemented in the nearby future.


    https://vpnreviewer.com/browsec-vpn-review-2016


    USE OF PERSONAL INFORMATION


    1. Use

      Browsec may use automatically-collected information in the aggregate for the purpose of monitoring, research or analysis. The information is collected only when the Browsec service is currently active.
    https://browsec.com/en/privacypolicy

    Last edited by bsnub; 25-01-2018 at 05:05 PM.

  22. #22
    Thailand Expat harrybarracuda's Avatar
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    Whoop de fucking doo, Browsec can see my posts to TD.

    Well that's going to cause the next financial meltdown or empty my bank account, eh?


  23. #23
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    I wouldn't trust a free browser that required downloading anything.....been happy with expressVPN....not free but only a few bucks/month

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    Quote Originally Posted by uncle junior View Post
    been happy with expressVPN
    That one is pretty much the king of the hill as far as VPN's go.

  25. #25
    Thailand Expat harrybarracuda's Avatar
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    I'm not a gamer, but I do stream. This looks a nifty device, allows you to separate VPN traffic from stuff like streaming.

    Cost a couple of hundred bucks.

    https://netduma.com/why/

    It seems Netgear have licensed their software.

    https://www.dumaos.com/

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