ZeroNet - Decentralized websites using Bitcoin crypto and BitTorrent networkProject mention: EU agrees on landmark law aimed at forcing Big Tech firms to tackle illegal content: "It will ensure that the online environment remains a safe space, safeguarding freedom of expression and opportunities for digital businesses." -- Sound like Vax dissent, among other things, will be outlawed! | reddit.com/r/DebateVaccines | 2022-04-23
Tell that to http://zeronet.io
The browser that fights for your privacy. (by dothq)Project mention: Have Google search results been getting worse or is it just me? | reddit.com/r/NoStupidQuestions | 2021-10-16
I've been following dot browser on github, doesn't seem to be complete yet. I believe it uses duck duck go. https://github.com/dothq/browser
Appwrite - The Open Source Firebase alternative introduces iOS support . Appwrite is an open source backend server that helps you build native iOS applications much faster with realtime APIs for authentication, databases, files storage, cloud functions and much more!
:rocket: Stealth - Secure, Peer-to-Peer, Private and Automateable Web Browser/Scraper/ProxyProject mention: Ask HN: How you would redesign a web browser? | news.ycombinator.com | 2022-02-14
I think that in order to increase privacy and - more importantly - reduce the attack surface of a Web Browser more inefficiently, there will have to be two modes of web browsing.
Regular browsing - in my opinion - should default to privacy and security first, whereas trust to web apps should be granted on a per-domain basis. This is basically what I'm doing in a crappy manner, where I have all my Browser Extensions in regular browsing mode with uBlock Origin, Cookie Autodelete and whatnot... and where I use Incognito Mode to use Web Apps.
In the future I believe that a Web Browser that's decentralized has an almost infinite amount of advantages when it comes to bypassing censorship, increasing trust and the ledging aspect of (temporary) online resources.
Currently, my idea of building a sane architecture of a Web Browser is that the Browser itself is actually a locally running peer-to-peer web scraper service, and the "frontend or GUI" is a bundled webview that's pointing to localhost:someport. Web Apps can then be used by spawning a new webview instance that's sandboxed with its profile in a temporary folder, so it cannot infect/spread across the regular profile folder that's being used for the "regular private browsing" mode.
This architecture allows all kinds of benefits, as everything can be filtered, cleaned, verified (, and shared with other peers) at the network level - whereas Browser Extensions currently cannot filter any HTTP responses because there's no API for that.
AdBlockers currently are based on a disallow-list based concept, which means the advantage is always on the advertising side, and by default nothing is filtered; and scammers/blackhats have always the advantage. Once you add it to a filter list, lots of people's machines have been compromised already. But what if AdBlockers change instead to an allow-list based concept - meaning that the Browser maintains a list of resources that are allowed to load per-domain, and the default being just text and images?
If you want to take a look at where it's at right now  , my Browser is open source; and I hope to fund development via a access fees for a peer-to-peer "Knowledge Tracker" that allows to share automations for the web with other peers, aka macros, reader-mode like extraction beacons, and other awesome treats (p2p search and recommendations are basically included in this concept).
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