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Secure Anonymous Surfing  

SSL FAQ

Should I really be concerned about Internet privacy?

The connection between you and AnonymousSpeech.com can be routed through dozens of independent systems, any of which can easily be monitored. You should consider non-encrypted e-mail, web browsing, chatting, and any other Internet use about as private as yelling to someone across a crowded room.

What does SSL mean to me, the average Internet user?

When you access AnonymousSpeech.com via SSL, your browser will likely display a 'closed lock'  icon to inform you that SSL has been enabled. The web site address should also now start with "https://" rather than the usual "http://".

SSL Lock (Internet Explorer 6.0)


Secure access via https://

In a nutshell, SSL allows a secure connection between your web browser and a web server. This secure information 'tunnel' was developed by Netscape Communications and was based on encryption algorithms developed by RSA Security. SSL is being widely adopted by numerous companies for other client/server uses other than web surfing.

Who uses SSL?

Most all web-based online purchases and monetary transactions are secured by SSL. When you submit your credit card to purchase a compact disk from Yahoo’s Online Shop, for example, the order form information is sent through this secure tunnel so that only the folks at Yahoo can view it.
You may also be familiar with online banking. Financial institutions use SSL to secure the transmission of your PIN number and other confidential account data.

What are web server SSL certificates?

Web server certificates has become the defacto standard for organizations to deliver online trust. Web server certificates are used to authenticate the identity of a website to visiting browsers. When a user wants to send confidential information to a web server, the browser will access the server’s digital certificate. The certificate, which contains the web server’s public key will be used by the browser to: authenticate the identity of the web server (the website) and encrypt information for the server using Secure Socket Layer (SSL) technology. Since the web server is the only entity with access to its private key, only the server can decrypt the information. This is how the information remains confidential and tamper-proof while in transit across the Internet.

What's the difference between a 40-bit SSL connection and a 128-bit SSL connection?

AnonymousSpeech.com uses a 128-bit encryption for its service because 40-bit encryption is considered to be relatively weak. 128-bits is about 309 septillion times ( 309,485,000,000,000,000,000,000,000) larger than 40-bits.

Equated to the real world, sending information without encryption is like sending a postcard through the mail - the contents are visible to practically anyone who wants to see it. Using this analogy, 40-bit encryption is like sending the information in an plain white envelope. 56-bits could then be equated to using a security envelope that is printed to prevent it from being see-through.

Relative to these strengths, 128-bit encryption could be compared to encasing your data in a lead-lined, 12-inch thick titanium safe that is being transported by an armored tank with a convoy of a hundred armed guards. In other words, 128-bits is considerably more secure than 40.

So how can I tell if my web browser has 128-bit encryption?

Most newer browsers now support a variety of SSL bit strengths. This ensures that the browsers are fully compatible with most all web servers and digital certificates, which were also shipped worldwide at lower encryption strengths.

If you have an older browser you downloaded without filling out an brief residency confirmation form, you likely have the 40 or 56-bit version. Check your browser's encryption preferences to see what strengths you have available.

You can check your browsers encryption preferences here.

Why isn't SSL used on a web site all the time?

All information going back and fourth between the client and server is being put through an encryption process instead of being sent in plain text, the server and browser take longer to process this data. The speed difference may not be noticeable on a single page, but if all of a website's pages were encrypted, the server's performance could be significantly reduced.

Some web site administrators may set their servers to only require 40 or 56-bit operations, which may be fine for less sensitive information. Most financial institutions require 128-bit browser strength to ensure optimum security.