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Privacy Protector for Windows 10  Giveaway

Giveaway of the day — Privacy Protector for Windows 10

Protect private user data in Windows.
$49.99 EXPIRED
User rating: 114 (75%) 37 (25%) 23 comments

Privacy Protector for Windows 10 was available as a giveaway on May 13, 2021!

Today Giveaway of the Day
free today
A professional Android data eraser.

Privacy Protector for Windows 10 helps to cope with privacy problems in this OS. There are numerous services in Windows 10 that collect private user's data of all possible kinds. This software tool helps to solve all Windows 10 privacy issues that violate a right of every user for confidential activity on his PC. The program is oriented both for private users and companies with exclusive standards of data confidentiality.
By means of a simple-to-use interface a Privacy protector user can tune his system to block the unwanted traffic to Microsoft servers. It is possible to delete certain elements of Telemetry and Data Collection system, while the rest is simply disabled. A user is able to act at his own discretion choosing the services for disabling to eliminate specific Windows 10 privacy concerns. There are about 40 services (some of them work on the background) tracking and collecting personal user data. It is possible delete, disable or block the following tools:
• Cortana
• Office Telemetry
• Media Center
• Power Efficiency Diagnostics
• Customer Experience Improvement Program
• Windows Search
These are only a part of services that become manageable with the help of Privacy Protector for Windows 10. It also disables Keylogger that sends all data typed on the keyboard to MS servers (that may also contain credit card numbers, passwords, personal details, etc.). To prevent the appearance of new unwanted crawlers and Windows 10 privacy spies, the program allows to disable Windows Update. This feature is also available for Windows ver. 7-8. The program blocks Microsoft IP addresses and helps to add rules for them in Windows Firewall.
The most of spying programs work in the background, consuming a decent part of available system resources. That is why disabling will not only provide you proper privacy, but will also improve your system performance. Privacy Protector for Windows 10 always creates a system restore point before establishing any changes to roll back if needed.

Purchase an Unlimited personal license (with support and updates) at 70% discount!

System Requirements:

Windows 10





File Size:

4.7 MB

Licence details:

6 months



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Comments on Privacy Protector for Windows 10

Thank you for voting!
Please add a comment explaining the reason behind your vote.

Pardon my ignorance, but after the 6-month license expires, will that mean that all my settings with this program will remain intact, I just can't change/update those settings? Will I be able to revert them after 6 months if I choose to?

Thanks for the info.

Reply   |   Comment by Lucinda  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

Lucinda, A lot of the settings this program makes possible will be rolled back, when Microsoft updates. That means, you'll have to repeat ypor chosen settings with Privacy Protector. However the licence expires after 6 month, and you'll have to buy the program to stay protected from Microsoft spying on you. Try and take a look at O&O Shut Up, which is free : https://www.oo-software.com/en/shutup10

Pardon my grammar. English isn't my native language :)

Reply   |   Comment by Allan F  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

Allan F, thanks for your reply. Will check out the reviews for the shutup10 software (love the name ha!).

Reply   |   Comment by Lucinda  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (0)

The possibilities of Windows 10 are more than sufficient to mention it as progressive (still not finished). Edge is forced to everyone. Only because it has far too many commercials that cannot look beside, Edge is unusable for me .... and, Edge cannot be removed.

Reply   |   Comment by Frank Silvera  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

It would nice to have more comments about the software so I could determine if I would like to download and try it!

Reply   |   Comment by Technics  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+13)

Technics, Depends on how paranoid you are about what 'data' is sent to Microsoft. They're not recording everything you do and everything you click on, despite what others say. There are easy-to-run scripts like O&O ShutUp which does pretty much the same thing, but much more granular. However, it should be noted that several options can break some things, like Cortana (the search assistant) or the history in the Run dialog. OK, some people don't like Microsoft knowing they ran Calculator twelve times yesterday, but they're not going to pick you out on the street, or knock on your door - they're just building up statistics. Amazon knows more about you than Microsoft does, and these people wobbling on about 'privacy' have no qualms about buying a garlic press from Amazon for $3.99.

Reply   |   Comment by Chris  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+1)

Not nearly as knowledgeable as the rest of you, but despite the arguments, I appreciate the knowledge I've gained from it! I must admit I miss Windows 7!!

Reply   |   Comment by Todd  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+6)

I don't miss it. I'm still using Windows 7. It's good with system security updates til 2023.

Reply   |   Comment by Robert  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+3)

@ TK. Beautifully written. Thanks for taking the time - some of us read well enough not to have to skim.

Reply   |   Comment by Gup Jefferey  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+4)

Why so many naysayers? (13 this minute - against 10)

It's #3 out of 14 here: https://windowsreport.com/best-windows-10-privacy-protection-software/

Reply   |   Comment by Niels  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-11)

not everybody has win 10. A lot of us are still on win 7

Reply   |   Comment by tayz  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-41)

If someone offers a free VW steeringwheel, om not gonna post: "Not everybody has a VW. A lot of us drive Fords ...

Reply   |   Comment by Skriem  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+46)

tayz, Maybe, but Windows 10 accounts for 78% of Windows users. Windows 7 is 16%. There is no reason to continue to use an out-dated, non-supported operating system. Software needs to support the current operating system in use - otherwise it would be pointless having PS4 consoles, and we may as well continue with Atari 2600 cartridges.

Reply   |   Comment by Chris  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+39)

Chris, +1, simple as that and also PS5 now :-)

Reply   |   Comment by Nektar  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Chris, IN YOUR OPINION (apparently) you see no reason to continue to use an out-dated, non-supported operating system... Most of the vulnerabilities in Windows 10 are from OUT-DATED code and procedures that are part of Windows 2000 or before! You seem to think you are writing with a level of authorative knowledge... you are not! right to this date Windows Vista and WIndows 7 are still having security and quality rollup patches built for them by Microsoft and delivered in one form or another. The only things changed are the patch delivery options. Built in obsolecense to windows versions is part of what is wrong with modern society, in an effort to release products to market and make money it is not propperly designed, tested, and made secure before ever going public. Consiquently the manufactuer is OBLIGED to correct their errors FOR FREE in perpetuity as long as the product is still in use if it can be proven the fault is due to negligence of the manufacturer.

There are MANY reasons why end users continue to use older hardware or software or older products and don't blindly go out and buy the latest bleeding edge version and landfill old systems and have to buy new software to support the new systems... some examples:
1: if it's not broken don't try to fix it or buy a latest version
2: Latest version may not support exisitng hardware or devices
3: Latest version usually requires a new learning curve to get acoustomed to the new look and feel and MAY lose some of the end user control of the machine.
4: Latest version may impose restrictions the end user does not want.
5: Latest version may impose privacy invasions in order to perform unrequested new functionality that replace previously private functions. (The reason todays giveaway exists!)
6: Latest version increases malicious actor attack surface area by the addition of unsolicited new services that are enabled by default, which has been a common problem with Microsoft products from as far back as WIndows 95 with file and printer sharing being enabled by default and bound to all network interfaces by default so if you had an internet facing TCP/IP stack by default it presented your privatly shared files and folders and printers to the entire internet! XP never learned with similar faults but greater number of services many of which were vulnerable to remote assault and could make an XP RTM system shut down if directly conencted to the internet via a modem of any type.

You do not see monthly listings of patched vulnerabilites in windows any more as Microsoft realised that by issuing patches individually end users could see the sheer volume of faults patched each month... so they developed the procedure of cumulative monthly security only or quality and security patches which combined any number of vulnerability patches into a single operation so you don't see if there was just one non-critical fault patched or literally hundreds of critical vulnerabilites patched just by looking at windows update history. You have to search to find the real truth.

Atari 2600 and ZXSpectrum and other legacy systems live on in hardware, new hardware supporting them as well as software emulators that people still use because they want to, they gain value out of it that you are oblivious to. Just like collectors and drivers of classic cars or antique collectors.In fact those older what you consider obsolete devices were better made and did not require continual updates and patches to fix stupid and designed in vulnerabilites and faults. In many ways the older stuff was more reliable and just worked out of the box, unlike new bleeding edge products that may need half an hour of over the internet updates from new before it is considered ready to operate.

To summerise NEWER IS NOT UNIVERSALLY BETTER! Newer solely for the sake of Newer is just radical capitalistic propaganda and bad for the environment and planet as a whole. No energy extracted or product manufactured is without a cost to the planet and discarding older but working hardware because it is unusable with latest software offerenings is one of the highest costs of all.

Reply   |   Comment by TK  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (-3)


I knew it was you, before I read the name. Knew you'd bite. I'll let you get off your high horse before I fully reply. I won't add unnecessary capitalised words though, as I'm not six years old.
I never said newer is better - I was (correctly, despite your objections) that Windows 10 has a greater market share than Windows 7, and thus, software has to reflect that. I skimmed over your other points as you were just firing on all cylinders, and shouting like an angry Karen.

Reply   |   Comment by Chris  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+18)

TK, I support your views 100%, I couldn't express them better! Add to your diatribe the all-out drive by Redmond to kill win7, just like it did to winxp, by collusion with the major pc producers to make disappear all drivers for the earlier oses. Also, the newer bioses prevent one from the start to install any os other than win10 - if that isnt antitrust stuff, what is?

Reply   |   Comment by P.M.  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+15)

TK, Look don't expect companies to support old software and hardware. Technology is always moving forward. Do you expect Microsoft to continue supporting MSDOS or Windows 3.1 or 95? Expect Apple to continue supporting the first iPhone? Windows 7 is 11 years old. When would be the "ideal" time for you companies to stop supporting it? Like never? You cannot expect companies to support every single one of their products forever.

It's the way technology is. It keeps moving forward.

Reply   |   Comment by Cooper  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+9)

Chris, & TK this platform is for people to discuss the merits or demerits of the software being offered for download, not for people to argue about which OS is better. For crying out loud, nobody really cares what OS you use, that's up to the individual to decide.

Reply   |   Comment by Malcolm Z  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+27)

Malcolm Z,

Not to be nit-picky bit obviously a lot pf people care about what OS other people use. Whether it's any of their business is a completely different question.

Reply   |   Comment by Richard Woodley  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+5)

Malcolm Z, " For crying out loud, nobody really cares what OS you use, that's up to the individual to decide"
Indeed, but I was just arguing with the other commenter about 'Not everyone has Windows 10' and 'Everyone is still on Windows 7'. That's not the case, and there is a market for this program. (if you're paranoid enough, of course).
It should be noted that a lot of this software is just gloop like Registry Defragmenters and System Cleaners - it's a pretty air freshener to hang on your computer, but in the grand scheme of things, it's not going to do any real benefit, it's not going to make a difference to your day, and it's not going to speed up your machine. Most people want software that makes their day a bit easier and gets tasks done better - this software won't achieve any of these goals.

Reply   |   Comment by Chris  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Richard Woodley, You just hit the nail on the head. As an IT veteran, I tell people the absolute *BEST* OS, laptop, desktop, tablet, smart phone, etc..., is the one that meets *YOUR* needs! If you are still on XP, you are vulnerable if you are online. Win 7 was one of my faves of all time. That said, 10 runs just fine for me. If XP meets your needs, just be careful and watch out for viruses/trojans.

Reply   |   Comment by Darian A Caplinger  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+2)

Darian A Caplinger, The issue is, more and more software doesn't support XP. I help support DB Browser for SQLite, which is a cross-platform application, and it uses Qt (cross platform framework) which no longer supports XP, which means our application no longer supports XP. Browsers like Chrome and Firefox have dropped support. Even internally, network protocols no longer support XP, like TLS. .Net runtimes have stopped at v4.8 which means newer applications may not run.
XP is dead. 'If it fits your needs' then yes, but those needs will change - you'll need to backup your machine to be secure, and backup software won't run, etc - patches and fixes will stop soon. It's all a wacko argument off-topic about this software, but one that people shouldn't be downvoted for. Some valid points in this thread and wish there was a nice place to discuss about it.

Reply   |   Comment by Chris  –  2 years ago  –  Did you find this comment useful? yes | no (+7)
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