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Surveillance systems and technologies are no longer confined to law enforcement authorities, intelligence agencies and the military – modern information technology has manifested surveillance as an everyday phenomenon. 

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VPN Data Security| How does VPN keep your data secure?  

For web clients around the world, a Virtual Private Network or VPN has turned into a virtual need.

Different reasons for the developing popularity of VPNs incorporate endeavours to sidestep the censorship rules of restrictive governments, accessing online content which would some way or another be inaccessible, or basically foiling the endeavours of advertisers and application developers to utilize personal data for who knows what – or from besieging clients with undesirable messages and targeted promotions.

Thus, they’re well known. In any case, numerous clients stay unaware of how precisely it is that a Virtual Private Network keeps their data secure.

VPN is a Private Network interfacing an individual client (which could be a man or a whole association) to different points – despite the fact that that system itself might work inside nature of a bigger, open network. The Virtual viewpoint exists in how a VPN is made and kept up. Local or business systems, for example, LANs (Local Area Networks) might be secure in light of the fact that they’re physically isolated from the web. A VPN works through the web – so the techniques used to keep it “partitioned” must be digital or virtual.

To the extent the client is concerned, a VPN comprises of a point-to-point association between their own framework (PC or cell phone) and a server that is run by their VPN service provider, known as a remote access server (RAS). The RAS calls upon the main level of security for your data when it asks for and validates the certifications you have to sign onto the supplier’s system.

The VPN customer programming introduced on your laptop or PC fits each data bundle sent from your device into another parcel, before it’s conveyed over the web – a procedure known as encapsulation. The external layer of data gives some insurance to data inside and guards it from general visibility. This structures the VPN’s “private tunnel”. To expand the level of security, this embodied data is then encoded, utilizing solid encryption, with the goal that parcels can be read only by your VPN programming and the service provider’s own server. The encoded data is commonly wrapped with a header containing routing data (which additionally hides the sender’s personality), so it might travel securely across shared or public networks.

Tunneling is a procedure by which data is sent secretly on the internet, by means of a VPN. To comprehend tunneling, we need to recall that all data transmitted over the web is parted into little pieces called “packets.” Every bundle likewise conveys extra data, including the protocol, (for example, HTTP, Telnet, Bittorrentetc) it’s being utilized for and the sender’s IP address. On a VPN’s tunneled association, each data packet is put inside another encrypted data packet before it is sent over the web.

Smart Surveillance Technologies

In the wake of the 11 September 2001 attacks, surveillance is becoming ubiquitous in our society. “Smart” surveillance technologies and assemblages (or combinations) of such technologies are emerging, supposedly to combat crime and terrorism, but in fact are being used for a variety of purposes, many of which intrude upon the privacy of law-abiding citizens.
Surveillance systems and technologies are no longer confined to law enforcement authorities, intelligence agencies and the military – modern information technology has manifested surveillance as an everyday phenomenon.

Already today, surveillance technology monitors traffic on our roads and passengers on the Underground; government services use surveillance technology to check who is really entitled to social services; employers monitor employee keystrokes, e-mails and phone calls; and Internet service providers inspect their customers’ data traffic to target them with behavioural or personalised advertising.

The European Union has recognised the problematic potential of smart surveillance technologies and claims that a balance must be struck between surveillance and control to minimise the potential impact of terrorist action, on the one hand, and respect for human rights, privacy, social and community cohesion and the successful integration of minority communities on the other.
“If ‘collective security’ demands the surveillance of all movements and all telecommunications and collecting the fingerprints and DNA of everyone living in the EU, there can be no individual freedom, except that sanctioned by the state,” says Michael Friedewald, head of the ICT research unit at the Fraunhofer Institute for Systems and Innovation Research (ISI) and co-ordinator of the project. “EU policy should not foster the gradual move towards a surveillance society. We recommend that before public or private sector organisations adopt any new surveillance system, they should perform a technology and privacy impact assessment of the proposed system.”

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“We primarily work towards enriching and enhancing online presence without any fear of data threats. Our strategies ensure digital high-end, comprehensive digital security. Let us take care of all your online safety.”

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SAPIENT will identify and analyse impacts posed by future smart surveillance technologies that may be used for profiling citizens in order to identify potential evil-doers, for crime control in urban settings .

Our Services

  • Privacy impact assessment
  • Manifested Surveillance
  • PIA Framework

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