Your Connection Is Not Private Craigslist

Receiving bad certificate warnings when accessing craigslist …

7 posts
Local time:01:33 AM
Posted 03 November 2015 – 12:30 PM
For the past week or two, whenever I try to access an area of sfbay craigslist (clicking my account link, clicking discussion forums category heading on main page, or the link to any of the listed forums, clicking the craigslist contact us email link, clicking the feedback link in the footer), my browser throws a warning that the security certificate is invalid. My defalt browser is FireFox, but it also happens in Chrome and IE (all three browsers are current). It does NOT happen with my phone browser (Android ICS/Dolphin). My OS is Windows 7 Ultimate, and my AV is Avast free (but this is not an Avast warning).
All of the routes CL provides to contact them trigger this warning, so I have not been able to contact through the site, or even access the feedback forum to see whether anyone else is experiencing this.. I have emailed several times, but only get canned responses. Since I am not seeing recent complaints about this all over the internet, I assume it is not happening for everyone, and is probably something on my end. However, other sites are loading normally.
I have numerous items for sale, and am running a business off of CL leads, so this is hugely inconvenient, but I don’t override security warnings until I know what is causing them. Can anyone help me figure this out? Here is the warning language from each browser – in each case, I have clicked on the my account button, right below the sitename and post to classifieds link in the left sidebar of the main page, on sfbay craigslist. In each case, the URL bar shows ( is overstruck in Chrome)
This Connection is Untrusted
You have asked Firefox to connect securely to, but we can’t confirm that your connection is secure.
Normally, when you try to connect securely, sites will present trusted identification to prove that you are going to the right place. However, this site’s identity can’t be verified.
What Should I Do?
If you usually connect to this site without problems, this error could mean that someone is trying to impersonate the site, and you shouldn’t continue.
uses an invalid security certificate.
The certificate is not trusted because the issuer certificate is unknown.
The server might not be sending the appropriate intermediate certificates.
An additional root certificate may need to be imported.
(Error code: sec_error_unknown_issuer)
__________________________________________INTERNET EXPLORER (11)
There is a problem with this website’s security certificate.
The security certificate presented by this website was not issued by a trusted certificate authority.
Security certificate problems may indicate an attempt to fool you or intercept any data you send to the server.
We recommend that you close this webpage and do not continue to this website.
Recommended iconClick here to close this webpage.
Not recommended iconContinue to this website (not recommended).
More information More information
•If you arrived at this page by clicking a link, check the website address in the address bar to be sure that it is the address you were expecting.
•When going to a website with an address such as, try adding the ‘www’ to the address, For more information, see “Certificate Errors” in Internet Explorer Help.
Your connection is not private
Attackers might be trying to steal your information from (for example, passwords, messages, or credit cards). NET::ERR_CERT_AUTHORITY_INVALID
Automatically report details of possible security incidents to Google. Privacy policy
Back to safetyHide advanced
This server could not prove that it is; its security certificate is not trusted by your computer’s operating system. This may be caused by a misconfiguration or an attacker intercepting your connection.
Proceed to (unsafe)
They all seem to agree on the problem, so why am I the only one (apparently) seeing this?
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Malware Response Team
3, 995 posts
Local time:10:33 AM
Posted 03 November 2015 – 12:47 PM
Hi to BleepingComputer,
Visit this page and try to import the certificate labeled Root 5 – GeoTrust Primary Certification Authority – G3
Check if the browser starts recognizing the certificate used by craiglist.
• Please do not PM me asking for support. Post on the forums instead it will increases the chances of getting help for your problem by one of us. • Posts in the Malware section that are not replied to within 4 days will be closed. PM me or a moderator to reactivate. • Please post your final results, good or bad. We like to know! Thank you!
Proud graduate of GeekU and member of UNITE___Rui
6, 578 posts
Location:Austin metro area, TX USA
Local time:04:33 AM
Posted 03 November 2015 – 02:32 PM
I get these all the time in FF: FIREFOX
This Connection is so on
— if I know the site is good, I click on the I Understand button and direct FF to add site to its exception listing, and I access the known-good site afterwards.
Edited by RolandJS, 03 November 2015 – 02:33 PM.
“Take care of thy backups and thy restores shall take care of thee. ” Ben Franklin revisited.
1, 338 posts
Location:port arthur tx
Local time:03:33 AM
Posted 03 November 2015 – 03:55 PM
I see that message sometimes for windows own programs and updates. Certificate not signed. Does not always happen but sometimes.
Acctually saw that a lot on my infected Vista machine.
HP 15-f009wm notebook AMD-E1-2100 APV 1Ghz Processor 8 GB memory 500 GB Hdd
Linux Mint 17. 3 Rosa Cinamon
Topic Starter
Posted 03 November 2015 – 05:58 PM
Malware Response Team, I get the same untrusted certificate warning when I go to the link.
Posted 03 November 2015 – 06:07 PM
Make a temporary exception to access that site.
Posted 03 November 2015 – 07:44 PM
Umm, no offense, I’m grateful for the response, but the whole point is that I’m reluctant to override exactly that same warning on CL. Ditto for GeoTrust, or even more so. Presumably, they are well-protected, but shouldn’t a certificate administrator, of all entities, have current certificates? And if the problem is on my end, I’d like to understand a little more about how certificates are normally updated, and what might have caused that not to happen so that I have to do it manually this time.
My webhosting account was hacked a few weeks ago, and although the hackers seemed primarily interested in installing ads on my site (god knows why – they saw my traffic stats, which hardly seem to justify the trouble of hacking me), and I saw no indication that the infection spread to my computer (two different malware scans turned up nothing), I’m still feeling cautious.
Posted 04 November 2015 – 05:05 AM
It could be a problem with the root certificate that’s why I suggest to manually install but it could also be some other problem related with windows failing to update certificates.
Download the update list from Microsoft and save the file to c:temp
Open the Command Prompt as Administrator
Extract the files by typing:
/c /t:C:temp
from c:temp run the following 4 commands
Posted 04 November 2015 – 05:52 AM
12throw – no offense taken by me! I only suggested the bypass for the web sites you know for sure are known-goods, bypass should only be used as a stopgap, to get work done. The BC malware team’s long-term solution is far better in the long run than my itty bitty short-term stopgap
Posted 04 November 2015 – 01:14 PM
SleepyDude, I downloaded file to temp directory, but couldn’t run the first command. See screenshot.
Posted 04 November 2015 – 01:59 PM
Hi, First you need to Open the Command Prompt as Administrator (Tutorial)Then change to the temp folder, type:cd c:temp
Type the commands I post but make sure you have the file rootsupd inside the c:Temp folder
Posted 04 November 2015 – 05:59 PM
Drat this business of running things as an administrator when you’re already logged in as an administrator – so annoying! However, that worked. Thanks very much. Is there any kind of analysis I can/should do to determine why the normal automatic updating didn’t take, or is that just something that happens now and then?
Posted 05 November 2015 – 04:25 AM
The problem with the certificate is now fixed?
I’m not sure what can cause that problem it seems sometimes windows fails to update the certificates or some corruption occurs during install!
Posted 05 November 2015 – 04:54 PM
Yes, it is fixed now – many thanks! I have never had that happen before. Well, I’ll know what to do if it ever happens again.
Posted 05 November 2015 – 06:17 PM
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6 Fixes For The Your Connection Is Not Private Error [Solved]

6 Fixes For The Your Connection Is Not Private Error [Solved]

Table Of ContentsChrome: Your Connection Is Not Private Erroryour connection is not private FixesSolution #1: Correct The Date and Time Of Your ComputerSolution #2: Examine Your Antivirus Program SettingsSolution #3: Try Chrome’s Incognito ModeSolution #4: Clear Browsing DataGoogle Chrome: How to Clear Browsing Data (History, Cache, Cookies, Temporary Files)Solution #5: Close & RestartSolution #6: Restart Your ComputerAndroid: Your Connection Is Not Private ErrorHow to Fix “Your connection is not private” Error in Google Chrome On Your Android PhoneSolution #1: Correct Time & DateSolution #2. Reset your Android DeviceSolution #3. Disable Your Antivirus TemporarilySolution #4. Switch Your WiFi ConnectionSolution #5. Purge Your CacheMac: Your Connection Is Not Private ErrorMAC OS Connection Issue Fix for Not Private ErrorTom’s Guide SolutionDNS Issues? Capped By Your ProviderAn Avast ProblemReddit SolutionsSummaryRelated Posts:
You’re browsing the internet when all of a sudden you get hit with this error “your connection is not private“. This is due to what’s known as an SSL error.
SSL (secure sockets layer) is an internet technology designed to ensure that site visitor data entered into a webpage is secure and private.
Whenever a SSL error Net::ERR_CERT_DATE_INVALID occurs in Google Chrome, it’s essentially informing you that your computer or internet connection is preventing Chrome from loading the page privately and securely.
We’ve gathered fixes for Chrome, Macintosh and Android browsers where this error commonly occurs- scroll down to get our solutions list.
But, rest assusured- lots people have had this problem and got it fixed:
Also, why does your wifi keep giving me “your connection is not private” warnings in Chrome from sites that were working perfectly well before?
— Suw (@Suw) March 22, 2019
Look at where our taxes are going in Slovenia.
You want to claim your government certificate which you use for *all* Gov services in Slovenia. They give you the following url: … you visit the link and you get “your connection is not private”.
— roks0n (@roks0n) March 14, 2019
Chrome: Your Connection Is Not Private Error
If you’re on Windows 7 or Windows 10 desktop, this is a common error. Below, we’ve listed some common fixes.
your connection is not private Fixes
Solution #1: Correct The Date and Time Of Your Computer
The first fix is to ensure that the date and time are correct on your computer.
So, right click on the date and time section and select “Adjust date/time”.
Make sure that the information is correct- select your appropriate time zone.
Solution #2: Examine Your Antivirus Program Settings
Your antivirus software could be causing this error depending on your settings. An over-sensitive antivirus application could be disrupting your browsing experience.
One possible fix, depending on which antivirus you’re using, is to switch off the “Scan SSL” option. Only do this if you’re confident that the sites you’re visiting are clean of viruses, spam or malware.
If you can’t find a setting like that, consider temporarily suspending your antivirus and revisiting the offending site- that’s a good way to test if your antivirus program is causing the “your connection is not private” error.
Solution #3: Try Chrome’s Incognito Mode
Press Ctrl + Shift + N at the same time on your keyboard- this will start an Incognito session- paste the URL you’re trying to visit and see if it generates the connection privacy error.
If it doesn’t, it could be that one of your Chrome extensions is preventing the site from loading. Because, with Incognito mode, none of your Extensions are active- so if the site is loading, it’s essentially indicating that one of the Extensions is the possible culprit. Try temporarily disabling various extensions.
Navigate to Settings > Extensions. There might be an error indication here regarding SSL sites- so first browse through and see if any extensions are flagged for causing an SSL interference.
If not, try deactivating some possible culprits, one at a time, and testing whether that fixes the connection problem.
Solution #4: Clear Browsing Data
This is another easy fix. Sometimes, if you’ve built up too much browsing data in Chrome, the “your connection is not private” error can occur every so often.
Google Chrome: How to Clear Browsing Data (History, Cache, Cookies, Temporary Files)
If you’re not particularly tech-savvy, you should know that as you browse the Internet and are visiting websites, you are actually downloading copies of its content (like images) to your personal computer.
Whenever you look at the same site again, web browsers begin using these copies to load the page more quickly, instead of re-downloading the image all over again. This is known as caching.
This will make for faster page load times but could block up your hard disk drive with unneeded temporary files.
It is possible to get rid of these files together with browsing data like Internet History, Download History, Cookies along with other files to release hard drive space.
Solution #5: Close & Restart
Another easy fix- try restarting your browser. Whether you’re using Internet Explorer, Safari, Opera, Microsoft Edge, Chromium, Firefox, Chrome, or something else- this is another common solution if you’re experiencing SSL connection issues.
If all else fails, and you’re confident the site you’re trying to access isn’t trying to destroy your world with a virus, ignore the warning and click through to the site anyway.
Solution #6: Restart Your Computer
Duh! This is the ultimate fix-all and might be worth exploring. Sometimes a fresh start can magically fix a technical glitch.
Android: Your Connection Is Not Private Error
According to the SSL Store, if this error occurs on your Android device, there are 5 possible fixes.
How to Fix “Your connection is not private” Error in Google Chrome On Your Android Phone
Solution #1: Correct Time & Date
Make sure you have the correct date and time set on your Android device.
To verify, go to Settings” and select “Date & Time. ” And then activate the option for “automatic date & time. ”
Solution #2. Reset your Android Device
This is an obvious fix-all that I’m sure you’ve probably considered- just reset your phone and see if that fixes it.
Solution #3. Disable Your Antivirus Temporarily
Try temporarily disabling any sort of security or antivirus application you’re running. Then try revisiting the webpage that was generating the error. Oftentimes, some android apps will interfere with your browser, causing the SSL connection to fail.
Solution #4. Switch Your WiFi Connection
Another possible fix is to switch up your WiFi connection. If you’re on a public wifi network, they can be incredibly insecure. Connect to a private WiFi network and check if this fixes the Android SSL error.
Solution #5. Purge Your Cache
You can also clear your Chrome browsing data. This is another popular catch-all fix, particularly if changing the date/time didn’t work.
To do so, open Chrome, press “Menu”, navigate to “Privacy”, select “Settings”, select “Clear Browsing Data. ” Make sure you check all the boxes on the screen and then press “Clear. ”
Mac: Your Connection Is Not Private Error
If you’re using Google Chrome on a Macintosh computer, this error can also occur. The page is prevented from loading unless you opt to ignore and then reload the ‘not private’ page’.
MAC OS Connection Issue Fix for Not Private Error
While many of the options we listed above also apply to Macs, OSXDaily provides some detailed instructions.
He found a fix by correcting the clock date. The fix listed there requires you to
Quit Chrome
Navigate to the Apple menu
Select System Preferences
Select Date & Time
Beneath the Date & Time tab, select “Set date and time automatically” and make sure it’s checked, configured to your time zone’s appropriate location.
Then try relaunching Chrome and revisiting the website with the SSL error and see if that works.
Tom’s Guide Solution
Over in the Toms Guide forum, a user submitted the following Chrome error message:
“Your Connection is not private. Attackers might be trying to steal your information from (for example, passwords, messages, or credit cards). normally uses encryption to protect your information. When Chrome tried to connect to this time, the website sent back unusual and incorrect credentials. Either an attacker is trying to pretend to be, or a Wi-Fi sign-in screen has interrupted the connection. Your information is still secure because Chrome stopped the connection before any data was exchanged. You cannot visit right now because the website uses HSTS. Network errors and attacks are usually temporary, so this page will probably work later. ”
The user further specified that other websites, besides Google, wouldn’t load and were giving him this error code: net::ERR_CERT_COMMON_NAME_INVALID.
DNS Issues?
The best solution was provided by a user who suggested to manually use 8. 8. 8 and 8. 4. 4 for your DNS servers because they’re Google’s approved, good DNS servers.
Another user had the same problem and posted the following fix:
Open network and sharing center
On the left side- click on: “Change advanced sharing settings”.
Click on home or work.
Go through and check “turn off” for the first three questions.
Activate password protection.
Capped By Your Provider
Another weird solution was provided by a user who said he had inadvertently exceeded his internet provider’s monthly limit.
This meant that he had to sign into his internet provider account, read their usage limits before they approved him to use the internet again.
An Avast Problem
Another Tom’s Guide poster said that Avast was causing the problem- specifically their Web Shield service. Turns out, it was monitoring connections and generating errors for Google and YouTube. This user deactivated Web Shield, which fixed the problem.
Another quirky solution was explained by a user who found that his banking website was generating this privacy connection error.
He usually accessed the site using a Chrome bookmark. Turns out, his bank had changed the login landing page and the old URL he was using was no longer secure.
The new sign-in screen was SSL compliant and had a valid certificate- problem solved!
Reddit Solutions
Over on Reddit, users flooded r/Chrome to discuss this error.
Getting “Your connection is not private” error in Chrome from r/chrome
1. The first solution that was proposed was a common one- a user said that won’t function if the time on your personal computer is wrong.
2. Another user proposed verifying that an extension hasn’t replaced Google Certifications. Press Ctrl – Shift – I and then click “View Cert” to see whether the Google certification is correct.
According to this Reddit user, you’ll want to check if it was issued by Google Internet Authority G2. 3.
A Raspberry PI user experienced the error and said that, even though no ports were publicly open, he wiped and reloaded it. That seemed to fix it
4. Another user contextualized the certification issue, saying that if you’re receiving this error on, your certificate has not been issued by Google.
He explained that sometimes an employer will legitimately inject a man in the middle attack. If you’re not on a work computer or system, it could be a different problem.
It could be that something is injecting itself into your traffic. He advises to verify the certificate- if it’s not an employer doing it, it could be malicious activity.
5. Another Chrome user posted that he was undergoing a man in the middle attack. What was happening was that his Wifi login screen generated the error message- and he couldn’t access it.
The top solution was to try accessing an version of the login page to bypass the private connection error.
There are a lot of fixes here. Usually, the error is pretty easy to fix and is often site-specific.
So it’s not usually an error on the browser’s end.
From our research, we found that the most common sites for this error, are: Netflix, Reddit, Amazon, YouTube, Google, Craigslist, & Gmail.
Ryan is a computer enthusiast who has a knack for fixing difficult and technical software problems. Whether you’re having issues with Windows, Safari, Chrome or even an HP printer, Ryan helps out by figuring out easy solutions to common error codes.
9 Fixes for the

9 Fixes for the “Your Connection Is Not Private” Error in Chrome

Seeing the “your connection is not private” error in Chrome is worrying. After all, with so much talk about online privacy and secure websites, this message probably makes you want to turn back from a site.
Let’s look at what it means when you see the “connection is not private” message and how you can fix it. We’ll focus on Chrome here, but the fixes apply to other browsers too.
A Refresher on HTTP and HTTPS
To understand private connections, we must first review how your browser connects to websites. At the start of most website URLs you visit, you’ll see either or.
HTTP stands for Hypertext Transfer Protocol, and is the foundation of how the web works. However, HTTP on its own is not secure. This means that sending sensitive details (such as passwords and credit card numbers) over HTTP is dangerous.
To supplement HTTP, a protocol called TLS (Transport Layer Security) encrypts the communication to keep it safe. When it’s in place, you see HTTPS in your address bar.
What Connection Is Not Private Means
In order for a website to prove that it’s secure, it must hold a security certificate that’s signed by a trusted third-party. The website owner pays an entity like GoDaddy or DigiCert to obtain a certificate ensuring that their website is secure.
Meanwhile, your web browser keeps a list of trusted certificate authorities. When it visits a website using HTTPS, it checks the website’s certificate against its list of trusted providers. If there’s any kind of problem, you’ll see a warning that your connection is not private.
In Chrome, this appears as a red warning symbol with the message that “Your connection is not private”, followed by an error message that provides more details.
Now we’ll look at fixes for “your connection is not private” messages. For additional background, read more about website security certificates.
1. Refresh the Page
There’s a chance that a “this connection is not private” message can appear as a one-time glitch. To that end, you should always hit F5 or Ctrl + R to refresh the page when you first see this message.
If you see the same error, try to refresh the page without using the cache (using Ctrl + Shift + R). This may not have any result, but it’s worth a try.
2. Try Another Browser or Incognito Mode
Before you start troubleshooting, you should next check if the “connection not secure” issue lies with Chrome specifically or not.
To that end, try opening the same page in another browser. Testing in another browser will let you see if the issue lies with something specific to Chrome. You can also use an incognito window to test this; if it works in incognito, an installed extension may be the problem.
The “connection is not private” page may look a bit different in other browsers, such as Firefox (below), than it does in Chrome. But they’ll all show you some kind of error letting you know that there’s a problem with the connection.
3. Check Your Computer’s Date and Time
A common reason for this problem, especially the specific NET::ERR_CERT_DATE_INVALID error code, is that your computer’s clock is wrong. Security certificates are only valid for a certain time frame, so if your clock is wildly off, you may see this error.
To check the clock on Windows 10, head to Settings > Time & Language > Date & time. For best results, enable Set time automatically and Set time zone automatically so you don’t have to manually fix it.
On macOS, click Apple menu > System Preferences > Date & Time. On the Date & Time tab, check Set date and time automatically for best results. Then change to the Time Zone tab and check Set time zone automatically using your current location.
On either platform, if you’re offline, you can uncheck the automatic options and manually set the time instead.
After fixing your clock, try to visit the website again.
4. Check the Wi-Fi Network
Another frequent cause of “your connection is not private” messages comes when you’re on a public Wi-Fi network, like at an airport or mall. Many public Wi-Fi networks don’t require a password to connect initially, but display a webpage containing an agreement that you have to accept before browsing freely.
Because the network can’t inject this agreement page into an HTTPS site, it will only appear on HTTP pages. And since most popular pages now use HTTPS exclusively, this can be hard to access. When you visit an HTTPS page before fully signing in, you may see this error.
Try browsing to an insecure site, such as, and see if that prompts a Wi-Fi agreement page. After completing the agreement, you should be able to browse as normal.
5. Disable Security Software and VPNs
Some third-party antivirus software, such as Avast, now includes an “HTTPS scanning” feature. This analyzes secure traffic sent over HTTPS to check for malware threats.
While this can have benefits, it may also cause Chrome to say that your connection is not secure. This is because to inspect HTTPS traffic, your antivirus must decrypt it; Avast does this by using a man-in-the-middle setup.
You can disable HTTPS scanning in Avast by going to Menu > Settings > Protection > Core Shields > Configure Shield Settings > Web Shield > Enable HTTPS Scanning. Other antivirus apps should have this option in a similar place; if you don’t see it, try temporarily pausing your antivirus instead.
On the same note, you should try disabling your VPN when you run into privacy errors. Adding an additional layer to your connection makes it more complicated, so it’s best to remove VPNs from the equation as you look for a solution.
6. Update Your Browser and OS
It’s worth making sure that you’ve installed the latest updates for both Chrome and your OS for best results. If your browser is extremely out of date, applying the latest updates might fix certificate problems.
In Chrome, open the three-dot Menu and choose Help > About Google Chrome to check for updates. You should also check the Windows Update or macOS’s Software Update for system patches before trying again.
It doesn’t hurt to restart your PC at this point, either.
7. Clear Your Cache and Cookies
There’s a chance that one of the changes you made above fixed the problem, but your browser hasn’t recognized it yet because of information it stored in cache or cookies.
In Chrome, press Ctrl + Shift + Del or go to Menu > More tools > Clear browsing data to delete recent data. You can also clear cookies for just one website by clicking the padlock, i, or Not secure icon to the left of the address bar and clicking Site settings. From there, you can click the Clear data button to remove any cookies in use on your system.
Read more on clearing your browser history for further info.
8. Review the Website’s Certificate
If you’ve walked through all the above troubleshooting steps, chances are that the site actually has a problem with its security certificate; it’s not an issue on your end. You can get more information about the certificate by clicking the icon to the far left of the address bar (Not secure in this case) and choosing Certificate.
This will bring up a new window with information about the site’s certificate. On the General tab, you can see what dates the certificate is valid for. And on the Details tab by clicking the Subject Alternative Name, you can see which other domains the certificate works on.
For example, the certificate for is also valid for, since they’re run by the same organization.
Checking these may help you figure out why the certificate is invalid. Sometimes, legitimate websites forget to review their certificate, or perhaps they recently added a new domain URL and forgot to include it in the certificate.
For more info, try searching for the site on Twitter or Googling it to see if anyone is talking about the issue. It’s worth contacting the website owner about the problem, as they may appreciate the tip.
9. Proceed If You Wish
In most cases, your browser lets you bypass the security warning and still proceed to the site. In Chrome, click the Advanced button, followed by Proceed to [website] (unsafe) at the bottom. Depending on the circumstances, this could be dangerous or harmless.
Remember that HTTPS does not mean a site is inherently safe; it only indicates that the transmission of information between your computer and the website is encrypted. This means that a phishing website designed to steal your information can use HTTPS.
As a result, you should consider the type of site where you’re seeing this error. If you see an invalid certificate from your bank or other site with secure information, do not enter. You don’t want to input any sensitive information on a site that’s not secure.
But if a forum you visit forgot to renew its certificate, it’s probably fine to browse until they get it fixed. Also keep an eye on the exact certificate error. A code like ERR_CERT_COMMON_NAME_INVALID means that the site’s certificate is for a different domain, which is a potential sign of impersonation.
What to Do When You Connection Is Not Private
Now you know the steps to take when you see a “your connection is not private” error. Usually, it’s either a small misstep on your end, or an actual problem with the website. It might be safe to browse non-sensitive websites with a security error, but don’t enter anything private while this error is active.
For more like this, find out other ways that your browser protects you.
Image Credit: Only_NewPhoto/Shutterstock
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Ben Stegner
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Ben is a Deputy Editor and the Onboarding Manager at MakeUseOf. He left his IT job to write full-time in 2016 and has never looked back. He’s been covering tech tutorials, video game recommendations, and more as a professional writer for over seven years.
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