If you’re using a Mac, you can access your GPS information by simply right clicking on the photo file you want to view and then picking “get info.” This will bring up a box showing all of the EXIF data attached to that particular image file.
It’s a little different on a PC, but it’s pretty much the same thing.
Now that we’ve all been online for a considerable number of years, concern about our digital footprints has surfaced and certainly, about being tracked – from our location, shopping patterns to email and cell chats, etc.
Below are several tools we recommend (and use) in an effort to minimize being digitally tracked: Web browser: Tor Browser (and Mozilla’s Firefox is the best major browser on privacy) Internet Service Provider (ISP): Sonic (the preferred browser of Silicon Valley geeks) Wireless provider: Cricket Encrypt an email account you already have: Thunderbird with Enigmail; Mac Mail with GPGTools; Outlook with GPG4Win Private email clients: Unspyable, Countermail, or Shazzle Search engines: Ixquick and Duck Duck Go Mobile calls: Red Phone, Silent Circle Mobile photos: Obscura Cam Text messaging: Text Secure Web-based chatting: Adium with OTR, Cryptocat Mobile chatting: Chat Secure (i OS) Hard drive encryption: Bit Locker Mobile browser: Onion Browser (i OS), Orweb (Android) From our friends at indepdentlivingnews.com: Absolute Internet privacy is impossible.
We are a member of the Online Dating Association (ODA) which was set up to ensure high standards of behaviour by dating service providers serving the UK.
The ODA Code of Practice is binding on members of the Association.
At the two biggest subscription-based sites in the U.