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Microsoft intends to disable the computers of those who share 'non-mainstream' content

Microsoft has revealed intentions to disable the computers of individuals who share 'non-mainstream' content online, aiming to combat perceived 'misinformation' leading up to the 2024 election.


 

There are many great Patriot-run alt-technology channels on Telegram:

 

According to ChatGPT

When it comes to open-source secure operating systems, several options are available, each with its own strengths and focus areas. Here are some of the best open-source secure operating systems:

  1. Qubes OS: Qubes OS is a security-focused operating system that utilizes virtualization to isolate various tasks into separate compartments called "qubes." Each qube is isolated from the others, enhancing security by minimizing the impact of potential security breaches. Qubes OS is designed with the assumption that the attacker has already compromised the operating system, aiming to minimize the damage.

  2. Tails (The Amnesic Incognito Live System): Tails is a privacy-focused Linux distribution that prioritizes anonymity and security. It operates as a live operating system that can be booted from a USB stick or DVD, leaving no trace on the host computer. Tails routes all internet traffic through the Tor network by default, enhancing privacy and security.

  3. Whonix: Whonix is another privacy-focused operating system built on top of the Debian Linux distribution. It utilizes a unique architecture with two virtual machines: one for running applications and another dedicated solely to routing all network traffic through the Tor network. This setup provides strong isolation and anonymity for users.

  4. OpenBSD: OpenBSD is a security-oriented Unix-like operating system known for its proactive approach to security. It undergoes extensive code review and auditing to identify and fix security vulnerabilities promptly. OpenBSD's default installation comes with a minimalistic set of features, focusing on security and simplicity.

  5. HardenedBSD: HardenedBSD is a security-enhanced fork of FreeBSD, a Unix-like operating system. It includes numerous security features such as Address Space Layout Randomization (ASLR), exploit mitigation techniques, and enhanced cryptography support. HardenedBSD aims to provide a secure and reliable operating system for a variety of use cases.

  6. Subgraph OS: Subgraph OS is a security-focused Linux distribution that integrates various security features to protect user privacy and security. It includes a hardened kernel, application sandboxing, and enhanced network security measures. Subgraph OS also incorporates built-in support for encrypted communications and a secure email client.

  7. TENS (Trusted End Node Security): TENS is a lightweight Linux distribution developed by the U.S. Department of Defense. It is designed to provide a secure and trusted computing environment for handling sensitive information. TENS is booted from a read-only medium such as a DVD or USB stick, ensuring that the operating system remains unchanged and secure.

These operating systems offer varying levels of security and focus on different aspects such as privacy, anonymity, and general-purpose security. The choice of which one to use depends on your specific security requirements and preferences. It's essential to keep in mind that while these operating systems provide enhanced security features, no system is entirely immune to security threats, and proper security practices should always be followed.


 

Temple OS


RIP - Terry



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