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DeleteMe - Protect Your Personal Data And Reputation Online

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Five ways to delete yourself from the Internet If you're reading this, it's highly likely that your personal information is available to the public. And while you can never remove yourself completely from the Internet, there are ways to minimize your online footprint. Here are five ways to do so. Be warned however; removing your information from the Internet as I've laid it out below, may adversely affect your ability to communicate with potential employers. 1. Social networks include sites like Facebook, Twitter, Google+, and LinkedIn. To get rid of these accounts, go to your account settings and just look for an option to either deactivate, remove, or close your account. If you're having trouble with a particular account, try Googling "How to delete", followed by the name of the account you wish to delete. If for some reason can't delete an account, change the info in the account to something other than your actual info. 2. There are sites out there that collect your information, mostly in order to sell you stuff. 3. 4. 5.

100 Useful Tips and Tools to Research the Deep Web By Alisa Miller Experts say that typical search engines like Yahoo! and Google only pick up about 1% of the information available on the Internet. The rest of that information is considered to be hidden in the deep web, also referred to as the invisible web. So how can you find all the rest of this information? Meta-Search Engines Meta-search engines use the resources of many different search engines to gather the most results possible. SurfWax. Semantic Search Tools and Databases Semantic search tools depend on replicating the way the human brain thinks and categorizes information to ensure more relevant searches. Hakia. General Search Engines and Databases These databases and search engines for databases will provide information from places on the Internet most typical search engines cannot. DeepDyve. Academic Search Engines and Databases The world of academia has many databases not accessible by Google and Yahoo! Google Scholar. Scientific Search Engines and Databases

Ektoplazm - Free Music Portal and Psytrance Netlabel - MP3, FLAC, and WAV Downloads Web 2.0 Suicide Machine - Meet your Real Neighbours again! - Sign out forever! 100 Amazing How-To Sites to Teach Yourself Anything Learning new skills and expanding your knowledge doesn’t have to cost you an arm and a leg. There are loads of free resources on the Web that can help you find instructional videos, tutorials and classes to learn a wide variety of skills from fixing basic car problems to speaking another language. With 100 sites to choose from, you’re bound to find something here that will help you learn just about anything you could want. General Tutorials These sites offer a wide range of tutorials and videos. Around the House Want to know how to fix that broken cabinet or hang up some great wallpaper? Business and Management If you feel like you’re seriously lacking on business and management skills at work, no need to worry. KnowThis? Language and Writing Those who want to learn a new language, improve their writing skills or just learn more about literature will be well-served by these instructional sites. Technology These tech-focused sites offer help to both technophiles and beginners alike. Math S.O.S.

Andy the Android Emulator (FreeStreamHosting) - Free Shoutcast Servers Petit manuel de contre-espionnage informatique GPS, téléphones portables, logiciels espions: les outils de la surveillance se démocratisent. Conseils utiles pour s'en protéger. Autrefois réservés aux seuls services secrets, les outils et technologies de surveillance, GPS, téléphones et logiciels espions, se “démocratisent” au point que, suite à un reportage de M6, Petits espionnages en famille, montrant comment de plus en plus de gens espionneraient les téléphones portables et ordinateurs de leur futurs (ou ex-) femmes (ou maris), enfants, nounous, Le Parisien/Aujourd’hui en France faisait sa “une”, début 2010, sur la question ( Votre portable devient espion), tout en expliquant qu’espionner les téléphones portables était devenu “un jeu d’enfant” (à toutes fins utiles, en France, leur commercialisation, mais également leur simple détention, n’en est pas moins punie d’un an de prison et de 45 000 euros d’amende). Nombreux sont les médias à s’être penchés sur la question, de façon souvent quelque peu sensationnaliste. Bon voyage . . .