The Internet, in its authentic history, has been compared to many things: the river; highway; and, perhaps the most interesting, a series of tubes. But as it turns out, the most appropriate comparison for all of them may be ice.
Like the powerful flats that emerge on the ice, only 10% of the network we call the “internet” is visible to the general public. Hiding under a visible water line lies in a secret and secret network known as Deep Web. Excluded by search engines, and only available through specialized browsers like Onion Router (Tor), Deep Web is powered by peer-to-peer connections, allowing users to share files directly (privately).
Deep Web has a big appeal for privacy lawyers, who have used the opportunity of lack of tracking to protect their anonymity to advertisers and officials alike. Whistleblower Edward Snowden used Deep Web to gather the information that had brought him into the controversy around the world, and journalists around the world came to trust him as one of the safest ways on the public web to search for sensitive or dangerous information.
But the secret of the network has also made it a place for criminals with a variety of lashes, to smuggle everything from illegal drugs to stolen credit cards to child pornography. Silk Street, an online marketplace driven by the online currency bitcoin, dominated the headlines in 2013 when authorities successfully closed it. The site was notorious for going online to sell illegal drugs (including thousands of lists of heroin, cocaine, and methamphetamines), and its destruction featured a series of manuscripts from actor Alex Winter and enthusiasts known locals.
Companies such as AT&T, which are committed to reviewing, tracking, and controlling work within its impressive borders, work tirelessly to bring light to the corners of Deep Web. Government officials and law enforcement agencies, concerned about weaknesses, human trafficking, and rewards, are in a unique position to try to target the police in the same way that they rely on the sea for which they rely. But scandals, secrets, and professional hackers will always find their way to the shadowy parts of the Web, and although the future of the Deep Web may be impressive as labyrinthine calls are written for many years to come. .
So the key question is how to get it?
When you use Surface Web, you access data directly from the source.
This straightforward tracking track is downloaded, from where and when it was accessed, and your exact location.
Information on Deep Web is not directly available. This is because data is not held on any single page, but rather information, which makes it difficult for search engines to identify.
Files shared with any number of computers connected to the Internet carry the information you need. This is known as peer-to-peer communication.
To access Deep Web, you need to use a dedicated browser. TOR (Onion Router) is the most widely used, but other options like I2P and Greenet offer another solution.
This encrypted method of sharing makes it difficult for your location, as well as the type of data you access, to be downloaded or checked.
Now the second question Is that legal or not?
Yes. You can use it the way you would in any other Internet browser. Many people are now beginning to use TOR as a way to maintain their privacy while online.
Who else is using it:
Police and criminal structures
Due to the anonymity offered by TOR, Deep Web has also become a popular playground for criminals. This includes things like:
The arms trade
Beat the hired men
* Although there are groups on Deep Web that claim to offer this service.