Why is it that Apple still supports the internet?
I can’t find the answer to that.
It just feels like the answer.
If Apple was really concerned about protecting its users’ privacy, it would support the #Tor Project, which has successfully lobbied for censorship in the past.
It would support a new way of protecting the internet.
It has also said it is willing to help build the Tor network.
But as the only company that has explicitly said it will not support #Tor, it seems like it’s an Apple thing.
So let’s take a look at the company’s actual policy.
When asked about #Tor on Reddit, the company said that it supports the #Net, which is a free and open protocol to secure the internet by providing a way to encrypt and anonymize traffic.
This isn’t the first time Apple has made a clear statement about its policy on the internet: Apple is the only major tech company that still doesn’t fully support #Nets, and has yet to support #Net at all.
(Apple also blocked #Net services last year, but the company recently said it’s still willing to work with other tech companies to help secure the #net.)
When asked if it supports Tor, Apple’s head of network engineering, John Baez, said, “Yes, we do.”
I guess this means that the company is supporting #Nats, as well.
I’m not sure how #Net is actually a more secure way to secure an internet.
For one thing, #Net encrypts the traffic by using encryption keys that are only shared among all the nodes on the network.
So if you use Tor, you are encrypting your entire connection, rather than just the traffic between your devices.
Plus, #NATS doesn’t require that all the other nodes on a network agree to accept the traffic, which means it’s possible to send your traffic over a network that doesn’s own #NAT, and get around it.
I guess that’s one of the reasons #Nations support #NTs, and why #Net has so many problems: They’re more secure.
But it’s also important to note that Apple’s support for #NNTs means that Apple isn’t actively working to protect #Nodes, even though it is the largest and most powerful tech company on the planet.
And if Apple is truly concerned about privacy, then it would at least support a way for the public to see who Apple’s customers are, and how they’re using their devices.
That’s not the case, at least according to Baez.
“The only thing that’s really important to us is what our users want to see,” he said.
“We have to protect their privacy.
We’re not interested in having the public understand what we’re doing.”
And so, Apple continues to allow users to have more control over their data.
But in the end, the whole point of a company like Apple is to protect users’ data, not to help users to find and block the bad guys.
Apple has never actually said it supports #Tor or #Nots, so I guess I can only speculate.