Onavo Protect is a VPN service owned by Facebook. Facebook has been in the middle of several scandals relating to how they collect and use user data, so it won’t be surprising to find that Onavo has the same issue — they were that they do log user data and share this information with third-parties:
Free VPNs also tend to .
They also make it clear that by using Hola you become a peer on their paid Luminati network — in other words, access to your computer could be sold to people paying to use their services:
Despite advertising themselves as “free VPNs”, they often set a very low data cap (bandwidth) so you can only use their service a few hours a month. Common data caps are 250mb/day, 500mb/mo, 2GB/mo and 10GB/mo.
Unlike other free VPNs, Hola gives you unlimited data without displaying ads — no wonder 152 million people use their service. Unfortunately, like mom told you, if it sounds too good to be true, it most probably is.
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are most likely the product.
against a free VPN).
Besides the fact that Hola turns your computer , they also sell access to your computer and network to third-parties through their commercial brand, Luminati. How do you opt out of this? There’s only one way: by subscribing to their premium subscription (proving once again that nothing good comes free).
Less than a year ago, to the FTC claiming that Hotspot Shield not only shares data of its free VPN users, but it also redirects their traffic to third-party affiliate sites.