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TorGuard: 50% off VPN Service: $30/year or

brisar 116,670 May 1, 2013 at 12:36 PM in Computers (2) More TorGuard Deals
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Promoted 07-11-2013 at 11:01 AM View Original Post
Update: Available again


TorGuard.net is offering 50% off their VPN Service when you enter code SLICKDEALS50 at checkout. Thanks brisar

Note, refer to the forum thread for additional information
  • $5/month for month to month plan
  • $30 for 1-year plan ($2.50/month)

Original Post

Edited May 1, 2013 at 07:28 PM by widgit
TorGuard.net

50% off with code slickdeals50

LINK [torguard.net]

$4.98 for month-to-month service
$29.99 for yearly (entire year)

- 100+ VPN Server IP's in Nine Countries
- OpenVPN, PPTP, L2TP and Stealth VPN
- Unlimited Bandwidth and Server Switching
- FIVE simultaneous connections allowed per account
- Fast gigabit Connections for HD Streams
- Easy setup on Windows, Mac, Linux, Android + ios.
- Stealth VPN connections for Unblockable access
- 24/7 Customer support For troubleshooting
- 30 day money back risk free guarantee

They are also offering offering 30% off all store items including routers, HDTV boxes, and Pre-Paid cards

396 Comments

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#151
Quote from ctz View Post :
They have three services:
1) Anonymous Bittorrent Proxy $6/month
2) Anonymous VPN Service: $10/month
3) Torrent VPN Service: $5/month
I don't see a difference for these three here. What service does this deal apply to?
It was quite confusing at first. On the top nav bars if you select Anonymous VPN then it will pop open the $59.95/year service. From there you add it to your cart and enter coupon.
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#152
How does this compare to PIA?
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#153
Quote from Royal2000H View Post :
Actually in the US, you're not required to keep logs. But you're REQUIRED to hand over logs that you do have (if the situation arises). So if you have no logs, you hand over nothing.
Just wondering...as I've read recently, the US has rather wide latitude in issuing "requests" that are not official "warrants" (that are required to obtain prior court approval)....don't know if the nature of those requests could compel a VPN provider to "turn on" logging and/or other methods of tracking beyond the minimum that they state in the TOS - Anyone know?

Rather than derail this thread...if there is a link that discusses, would be informative to SD community.
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#154
Quote from Desperadokid View Post :
Anybody use this company? Do they have an "auto disconnect" in their client setup? I'd hate to be downloading a torrent thinking I'm protected and end up finding out the VPN stopped working leaving me exposed. The good VPN companies know this issue and address it somehow. Exposure for even one second is bad.
I'd really like to know this as well. PrivatVPN (the service I have now) has an option to auto start any program when the connection becomes secure, and stop a program if the VPN becomes unsecure. For instance, using Bittorrent, if the VPN becomes unsecure, it will close the bittorrent program.
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#155
Quote from caveatemptor99 View Post :
Just wondering...as I've read recently, the US has rather wide latitude in issuing "requests" that are not official "warrants" (that are required to obtain prior court approval)....don't know if the nature of those requests could compel a VPN provider to "turn on" logging and/or other methods of tracking beyond the minimum that they state in the TOS - Anyone know?

Rather than derail this thread...if there is a link that discusses, would be informative to SD community.
Royal2000H is correct regarding logs, as an ISP you're not forced to keep logs but you're required to hand any over if you do keep them. Although most Datacenters will force you to keep logs to troubleshoot any abusive customers / complaints.

In short, by law you don't have to keep logs BUT you'll typically need to keep some sort of logs to please your datacenter...
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#156
Not worth it, speeds are drastically reduced. I was a member for a month and it sucked. So right now I went back to a standard seedbox that gives me free VPN to log onto it.
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#157
Quote from bageland2000 View Post :
I'd really like to know this as well. PrivatVPN (the service I have now) has an option to auto start any program when the connection becomes secure, and stop a program if the VPN becomes unsecure. For instance, using Bittorrent, if the VPN becomes unsecure, it will close the bittorrent program.
Just setup the program to bind to the interface and use OpenVPN
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#158
Quote from zhopa View Post :
Exposed to what? If you're a freedom fighter in an oppressive regime, use a bit torrent client such as vuze that you can tie to a particular network interface.
Also, use only free service if you really want security. Money trail is too easy especially if it's a credit card. Even a bitcoin can be traced without much difficulty due to the small number of exchanges.
Quote from iamaven View Post :
Just setup the program to bind to the interface and use OpenVPN
Thanks to both of you for useless answers to the question that was asked...shake head
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#159
I m using it now. Routed to Russia. One of mine is downing at 1.2 mbps. OK with me.
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#160
Quote from chong67 View Post :
I m using it now. Routed to Russia. One of mine is downing at 1.2 mbps. OK with me.
1.2 Mbps or 1.2 MBps ... 1.2 Mbps is nothing. And depending on your connection 1.2 MBps may be little too.
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#161
Hmm

TorGuard doesn’t store IP’s or time stamps on our VPN/proxy servers, not even for a second. It’s impossible to match what is not there.

BUT

TorGuard complies immediately (24 hours or less) with all DMCA takedown notices. Since it’s impossible for us to locate which user on the server is actually responsible for the violation, we block the infringing protocol in its entirety, whatever it may be – Kazaa, HTTP, Jabber, Citrix, Bittorrent, FTP, Gnucleus, eDonkey2000, etc.
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#162
Quote from BoldIntrepid View Post :
Hmm

TorGuard doesn’t store IP’s or time stamps on our VPN/proxy servers, not even for a second. It’s impossible to match what is not there.

BUT

TorGuard complies immediately (24 hours or less) with all DMCA takedown notices. Since it’s impossible for us to locate which user on the server is actually responsible for the violation, we block the infringing protocol in its entirety, whatever it may be – Kazaa, HTTP, Jabber, Citrix, Bittorrent, FTP, Gnucleus, eDonkey2000, etc.
TorGuard doesn’t store IP’s or time stamps on our VPN/proxy servers

This is where wording plays a big role, most VPN providers authenticate on a authentication server and disable logs on the VPN server itself. If shared IP address were used, it would be pretty difficult to trace back to you. They don't actually have to comply with DMCA takedowns and they aren't actually complying correctly with DMCA anyways. They're probably only blocking the protocol to satisfy whoever their upstream provider is.
Last edited by corenom May 2, 2013 at 07:41 PM
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#163
My computer networking quit working after installing this TorGuard software. Got this yellow (!) on my networking icon on the bottom right. No internet access.

Lucky its on my virtual machine.

Window troubleshooting says "The DNS server isn't responding" ???
Last edited by chong67 May 2, 2013 at 08:12 PM
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#164
Quote from Ry024 View Post :
https://www.vpntunnel.com/
That service has the feature your looking for automatically integrated you just have to enable it and choose which programs you want to disconnect from the program control panel, speeds are good and I rarely ever get disconnected with it, especially when I'm making use of the connection downloading/uploading. and no logs are kept on their Swedish servers, so always connect to Swedish servers. Other countries has laws requiring logs to be kept, Sweden has no laws regarding that, so there is 100% no logs.

Check the FAQ on their website to get a better understanding of how you stay anonymous.
Sweden is a member of the European Union and therefore has to follow the same data retention laws as all other EU member states. The EU has rules as stringent or more so than the US. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Memb...pean_Union

A member state of the European Union is a state that is party to treaties of the European Union (EU) and thereby subject to the privileges and obligations of EU membership. Unlike the membership of an international organisation, EU membership places each member under binding laws in exchange for representation in the EU's legislative and judicial institutions.

Also, Sweden intel services monitor the net. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tita...c_database

The Titan traffic database is a database established by the Swedish National Defence Radio Establishment where call detail records (CDRs) of telephony and internet traffic and transaction data (IPDRs) concerning international telecommonications are stored. It is similar to the NSA Call Database established by its American counterpart NSA and the database that would be established according to the Interception Modernisation Programme by its British counterpart GCHQ.

I take all claims of no logging with a huge grain of salt. Several US based VPNs claim no logging but that's absolutely illegal under US law (well, if logs exist anywhere) and I'm sure they do log. Also, even if a VPN is physically located in a no logging required jurisdiction, such as the Maldives, if they have servers in the US then they have to log connections to those servers since they fall under US laws.
Last edited by BobCoxner May 2, 2013 at 08:17 PM
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#165
I was using peer-block, torrent encryption, and vprvpn. My proxy forwarded threatening letters from Ceg Tek to the effect that 2 porn movies from the 80′s that I couldn’t find anywhere else were copyright protected and they threatened to file a law suit. It was an obvious shake down, but I was quite frightened. I went to a law firm and eight hundred dollars later seem to have gotten them off my ass. Pissed off the proxy I was paying did nothing to protect me, the golden frog rolled on me like a lap dog the instant some slime-bag said boo in their direction. Makes me wonder how effective proxy’s really are? I joined EFF and have a lot more sympathy for people in similar situations. http://dietrolldie.com/
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