Just having a strong password isn’t enough. You need to enable two-factor authentication to keep your accounts safe even if your password is leaked. protonmail.com/blog/what-is-tw

When the New York Times asked what individuals can do to take back control of their data, ProtonMail was one of the first responses. ProtonMail frees you from spying and the misuse of your data. nyti.ms/2pMrjEG

ProtonMail Version 4.0 is the launchpad for ProtonCalendar, ProtonDrive, and even more privacy tools. Watch this video to meet the team who's building it. (Open beta coming soon!) youtu.be/MI7hi2nVsQE

People have asked us in the past, why can I trust ProtonMail? This is a vital question because your email provider safeguards some of your most sensitive data. Here are some of our thoughts on ProtonMail and trust: protonmail.com/blog/is-protonm

In case you missed it, ProtonMail now lets you access multiple accounts from your Android device. No more logging in and out of your different accounts. With multi-account support, you can manage all your communications on the go. Read more here: protonmail.com/blog/android-mu

Police are already using face recognition to monitor citizens. We’re backing a law in Massachusetts that could help lead the way to defending privacy from government face surveillance. protonmail.com/blog/face-surve

The new version of ProtonMail has multi-account support. Now you can access multiple ProtonMail accounts from your Android device without having to log out and log back in. Read more here: protonmail.com/android-multi-account-support/

We’re launching several new security features that make ProtonMail even more secure against attacks. Learn about these technologies and how they keep you safe: protonmail.com/blog/security-u

Small business data breaches grew 424% between 2018 and 2019, according to 4iQ. Are you ready? With our ebook, you can be. Our IT security crew is sharing its expertise so you can lock down your cybersecurity plan. Coming soon!

You may think your Gmail account is private, but Google disagrees. Google told a judge that users have "no legitimate expectation of privacy." cnet.com/news/google-filing-sa Proton = privacy.

Equifax, Marriott Hotels, Google+, Cathay Pacific Airways… the list of data breaches goes on and on. Here’s what you can do to reduce the likelihood your data will be exposed in the next breach: protonmail.com/blog/how-to-pre

ProtonMail uses the time-tested security of PGP encryption to keep our users safe. But what is PGP, and how does it work? protonmail.com/blog/what-is-pg

Last month, Kazakhstan attempted to break encrypted web traffic by asking citizens to install bad root certificates on their devices. Now the authorities say it was all just a "test." We've updated our article on the matter with the latest info: protonmail.com/blog/kazakhstan

Past generations were able to grow up without a digital record... This generation, and the ones to come, will be held accountable to their inescapable online identities." wired.com/story/protect-kids-d Here is what you can do to protect your child's data: protonmail.com/blog/how-to-pro

We previously created a comprehensive guide to Internet privacy that details how to keep companies and hackers away from your data. We have now updated the guide with additional tips and information. protonmail.com/blog/internet-privacy

Do you know what to do if border agents try to search your phone? If you're traveling out of the country this summer, check out our guide to protecting your device at border crossings. protonmail.com/blog/border-cro

Google and the email app Superhuman promised to fix their privacy flaws. But surveillance remains the core of the products. That's why privacy must be baked into the foundation, argues @cwarzel. nytimes.com/2019/07/09/opinion

Even tech-savvy people can fall victim to spear phishing attacks. This cautionary tale by @RobJHeaton shows how creative hackers can be. The lesson here? Never click on a link from someone you don’t know unless you’re 100% sure it’s legitimate. robertheaton.com/2019/06/24/i-

Congress wants Google and Facebook to tell users exactly how much their personal data is worth. "Whatever the exact value that gets assigned to our attention... a little more transparency will remind us that "free" isn't free," via @wired. wired.com/story/senators-want-

"The right of the people to be secure in their persons, houses, papers, and effects, against unreasonable searches and seizures, shall not be violated." — the 4th Amendment of the US Bill of Rights

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