Free Anonimymous VPN Proxy


S is for secure:

SumRando makes everything secure. The S you’ve noticed at the end of http (look up) is a growing trend to take your information from the free-for-all fashion, to the direct line, tunnel-it-safely route. The problem is that this relies on every website, email client etc to to ensure they follow the same and best safety protocols.

So, what does SumRando do?

  • prevents a user’s login information / cookie from being stolen and reused
  • enables access to content that you may otherwise be blocked from seeing
  • protects advertisers from tracking you across the internet
  • prevents hackers from specifically targeting you (since they don’t know who you are)
  • it prevents organizations from knowing/recording what sites you are visiting

SumRando takes guess work out and creates your own tunnel.

Fast, easy and secure VPN proxy now in beta.

Download it now while it still free!

Domain Name:

Server Location: Sweden

Free Qouta: 10 GB

and if not enought, you must pay for upgrade.




Remember when we thought Anti-Virus software was enough? Hackers are smart and online advertisers are tricky and persistent. Just as malware has evolved beyond the grasp of simple anti-virus software, so too have the half-measures we used to fend off with web proxies, pass-codes and tokens.

It isn’t enough to:

Private browse: Private browsing prevents your information from collecting in your browser history, but is like a collinder, only covering a few methods sites store information on your machine and track you (google ‘zombie cookies’ to learn more).

Web proxy: A web proxy is an intermediate step. A proxy sits between you and where your going and it relays information indirectly back and forth. This provides for better filtering, scanning and a safer experience. It isn’t bad but it isn’t the full package. The modern web (ie active content like flash, silverlight, java applets) can circumvent proxies.

WEP/WPA: These stand for Wireless Equivalent Privacy, and Wi-Fi Protected access. You are likely familiar with these terms when you went through the set-up process with your router. Is WPA II better than WPA and WEP? Yes. Is it going to let you kick your shoes off and sigh with relief? Not if you are actually concerned about your safety, security and privacy.


A network of remotely controlled systems used to coordinate attacks and distribute malware, spam, and phishing scams. Bots (short for “robots”) are programs that are covertly installed on a targeted system allowing an unauthorized user to remotely control the compromised computer for a variety of malicious purposes.

Denial of service

A method of attack that denies system access to legitimate users without actually having to compromise the targeted system. From a single source, the attack overwhelms the target computers with messages and blocks legitimate traffic. It can prevent one system from being able to exchange data with other systems or prevent the system from using the Internet.

Distributed denial of service

A variant of the denial-of-service attack that uses a coordinated attack from a distributed system of computers rather than a single source. It often makes use of worms to spread to multiple computers that can then attack the target.

Exploit tools

Publicly available and sophisticated tools that intruders of various skill levels can use to determine vulnerabilities and gain entry into targeted systems.

Logic bomb

A form of sabotage in which a programmer inserts code that causes the program to perform a destructive action when some triggering event occurs, such as terminating the programmer’s employment.


Malicious software designed to carry out annoying or harmful actions. Malware often masquerades as a useful program or is embedded into useful programs, so that users are induced into activating programs. Malware can also be installed without the user’s knowledge to surreptitiously track or transmit data, or both, to an unauthorized third party.


A method used by phishers to deceive users into believing that they are communicating with a legitimate Web site. Pharming uses a variety of technical methods to redirect a user to a fraudulent or spoofed Web site when the user types a legitimate Web address.


A high-tech scam that frequently uses spam or pop-up messages to deceive people into disclosing sensitive information. Internet scammers use e-mail bait to “phish” for passwords and financial information from the sea of Internet users.


Synonymous with packet sniffer. A program that intercepts routed data and examines each packet in search of specified information, such as passwords transmitted in clear text.


Sending unsolicited commercial e-mail advertising for products, services, and Web sites. Spam can also be used as a delivery mechanism for malicious software and other cyber threats.


Creating a fraudulent Web site to mimic an actual, well-known site run by another party. E-mail spoofing occurs when the sender address and other parts of an e-mail header are altered to appear as though the e-mail originated from a different source. Spoofing hides the origin of an e-mail message.


A computer program that conceals harmful code, and provides a gateway for hackers to take contrl of your system at will, once you have installed it.


A program that “infects” computer files, usually executable programs, by inserting a copy of itself into the file. These copies are usually executed when the infected files are loaded into memory, allowing the virus to infect other files. Unlike the computer worms, a virus requires human involvement (usually unwitting) to propagate.


Using a simple program to dial consecutive phone numbers looking for a modem.


A method of gaining entry into wireless computer networks using a laptop, antennas, and a wireless network adaptor that involves patrolling locations to gain unauthorized access.


An independent computer program that reproduces by copying itself from one system to another across a network. Unlike computer viruses, worms do not require human involvement to propagate.

Identifying the problem:

There is help on the way. In addition to your bank, your school or you email provider beefing up its security, it is time you, too, got an education and took measures to introduce cybersecurity into your daily vocabulary.

What banks and such are and are not doing:

Banks and governments around the world are, like you, dealing with the truth behind cybersecurity. You’ve noticed pass-codes, tokens and other ways of securing your online identity, no doubt. You have also probably read how repeatedly that these sort of measure do not hold up against determined, organized hackers, human error and misplaced trust.