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Internet Health is crucial for the world to thrive. A healthy Internet is one that is private, inclusive, and collaborative.
Participate and explore our latest innovations — technology built in the open and designed to help keep the Internet healthy.
We’re Mozilla, the proudly non-profit champions of a healthy Internet – keeping it open and accessible to all.
You can help Mozilla keep the Internet healthy – attend an event, volunteer, or make a donation.
The Internet only stays healthy if we trust it as a safe place – to explore, transact, connect, and create. Our privacy and security online is under constant threat. But there’s something you can do about it: get informed, protect yourself, and make your voice heard.
A healthy Internet depends on you.
We should all be able to choose – with clarity and confidence – what information we share with what companies, understanding the tradeoffs we’re making when we do.
Right now, we all lack meaningful choice online – privacy policies are often miles long and hard to read, we don’t understand what information we’re sharing or when, and opting out is seldom on the menu.
Make sure your mobile apps access only the info they need. Control your privacy and location settings on iOS and Android.
Know your settings. You can manage your profile and preferences for Google, Yahoo! and Facebook ads.
Walking the talk with our own products, with features like the Forget Button, and Firefox Focus, our private browser for iOS.
Encouraging and educating the industry about lean data practices.
We should all have the ability to protect our online identity.
At this point, it feels like we’ve all been victims of a cyberattack somewhere, somehow. Data breaches can lay bare the passwords of millions of people, often going undiscovered for years. Which means your identity may be at risk of theft without you even knowing it.
Choose strong, unique pins and passwords, and use a password manager. (Note: we haven’t tried them all – see what works for you.)
An extra step goes a long way. For the best protection, take advantage of 2-factor authentication wherever it’s offered.
Educating about the value of encryption, and advocating for its universal adoption.
Educating the industry about lean data practices.
We should all have the freedom to be ourselves — online and off – without surveillance, judgment and imposed societal bias.
You wouldn’t want the government following your every move in real life – there’s no reason they should be shadowing you on the Internet. The Edward Snowden disclosures showed that even democracies can and do take liberties with your privacy.
Choose apps that keep your conversations encrypted. Here’s a list.
Choose strong, unique pins and passwords, and use a password manager. (Note: we haven’t tried all the options on these lists – see what works for you.)
Recommending reform at the policy level to improve government disclosure of security vulnerabilities.
Calling on lawmakers all over the globe to rein in mass surveillance, and helping to pass the USA Freedom Act.
Cohosting talks with Stanford’s Center for Internet and Society about government hacking.
Keep reading about Privacy and Security in our Internet Health Report.