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What is the most secure search engine

Updated: Feb 18

If you're like most people, your first thought when ready to look something up is to use Google. The search engine has established itself as one of the most trusted, respected, and commonly used of its kind worldwide. This is still the case for many, but a growing number of web-surfers have become fed up with Google - it's just not secure enough for them anymore. There are a couple of reasons why this might be. For one thing, there are questions about how secure your private data is with Google. They employ tracking technology to monitor your interactions through their search engine. It's not difficult to understand why some people might have a problem with that. Companies sometimes use underhanded tactics to take advantage of web-surfers, and Google is a prime candidate to help take advantage of unwitting internet browsers. For example, Google can sell data and information about how and where you conduct business online to the highest bidder. When this happens, you can be targeted more intensely by marketing campaigns against your wishes. Besides questions of unknowing manipulation, some people just plain value their privacy! We all have embarrassing questions from time to time, questions which are so sensitive or awkward that going online to find answers is preferable to consulting people directly. The problem is, your personal browsing history might be recorded and/ or exposed to unseemly people. These problems are endemic with massively popular search engines like Google simply because of how much power and influence they wield.



Search Encrypt - as the name implies, this engine uses local encryption - 256 bit - and automatically deletes your search history after every venture.

StartPage - this neat search engine actually uses search results from Google, but neglects to employ the same tracking software Google uses to follow you online. It also uses proxy servers to help guarantee anonymity.

DuckDuckGo - This engine derives a majority of its findings from Yahoo, but promises not to collect any of your data.


Gibiru - a modified rendition of the early days of Google, before it became mad with power.

Swisscows - as the name implies, this engine spawns from Switzerland. It uses artificial intelligence to conduct searches, and makes no effort to track or identify users.

Yippy - this engine helps users by quickly categorizing search results. It also elects not to use advertisements to boost revenue, so you can browse without worrying about being harassed by companies with the funds to retain the search engine's services


Supreme Search - it was started in 2007. A beautiful search engine that does not track you. They also offer free Advertising Services for business owners. And they give you the option to create your own Custom Search Engine using their API, which is a pretty cool tool! Arguably the best private search engine around might be Bitclave. If the name arouses memories of another similarly worded product, you might already be able to guess how it works.


Like the infamous Bitcoin, Bitclave is a decentralized engine - there is not specific or local apparatus by which it operates. It uses blockchain technology, a system by which all the individual portions of data available on the engine are user-controlled.


There is advertising available, but users have control over what is actually shared with companies. This direct, cut out the middlemen attitude paves the way for people to be able to find what they want and need on the internet without receiving undue attention. If you're looking for the privacy on the web, look no further.

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Social Animal

A BLOG BY DAN STEIN 

Social wiz in the media biz 

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