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Understanding the Darknet Many people are mystified about what the darknet really is. First off, it may be confused with the deep web, the term for all parts of the Internet that could not be indexed by search engines. Experts say the deep web is multiple times larger than the surface web (the Internet as we know it). The dark web (or dark net) makes up a small portion of the deep web. Its contents could not be found by the search engines, but beyond that, it is called the anonymous Internet. Within the dark net, website publishers as well as web surfers are totally anonymous. Large government agencies may be able to track people’s movements in this anonymous space, but the process is often immensely difficult, calls for a tremendous amount of resources, and isn’t always productive. Access to the hidden Internet, on the other hand, is astoundingly easy. Using a service called Tor (or TOR), an acronym for The Onion Router, is the most common way to do. Though technically savvy users will be able to find a variety of ways to configure and use Tor, it can also be as trouble-free as installing a new browser. The Tor browser may even be used for surfing the surface web in secret, affording the user extra protection against any potential threat, from government spying to hacking to corporate data gathering. It also gives you access to websites published anonymously on the Tor network but are inaccessible to people who are not using Tor. This is undeniably one of the biggest as well as most popular parts of the darknet. Tor website addresses are very different from common URLs in that they include arbitrary-looking character strings and end with .onion.
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Another privacy network termed I2P (the Invisible Internet Project) has grown in popularity recently. While Tor still has a lot of users, I2P is fast catching up, offering a whole range of improvements such as integrated secure email and file storage and file sharing plug-ins, plus integrated social features like chat and blogging. A lot of Tor users also like the extra layer of privacy provided a virtual private network, or VPN. No one will be able to see what you are doing exactly with your onion router, but surveillance entities would know that you are on Tor to do something. In 2014, there was talk that the NSA was tagging Tor users as extremists or persons of interest. While that could be a very long list without any evidence of what will be done with it, it is something everyone would like to avoid. Using a VPN when connecting to Tor will practically erase this problem because then, nobody would even have an inkling that the person is using Tor.The Essential Laws of Resources Explained