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Limitless Communication, without Side Effects.

 

Why do I need ginlo?

With ginlo, you reconquer your privacy and benefit from the opportunities of digital communication more than ever. 

A messaging app in which every letter, every number, and every pixel is encrypted - completely automated - with the strongest algorithms available.

Pure privacy. Easy to understand. Ad-free. 

When can I test ginlo?

The public beta phase of ginlo for private users has ended. We would like to say a big thank you for your support and valuable feedback.

Now, we prepare the official market launch, so that you will be able to use ginlo for communicating securely with your family and friends. Soon available on the App Store and on Google Play.

The benefits at a glance

Easy

ginlo unites the most commonly used applications (e.g. messaging, e-mail, address book) in a single app.

Clean, completely encrypted, and safe.

And since we want ginlo to serve and benefit its users – just like every good technology does – we especially care about ease of use for everyone. Technical know-how isn’t necessary at all. 
 

Private

When using free apps and Internet services, you expose everything about your life, your habits, and all your private contacts. You give up your privacy. That is because these ad-based services collect, analyze, and sell your profile and usage data. 

ginlo is different. We rely on a transparent business model – services for money – and can thus ensure your privacy.
 

Secure

ginlo encrypts not only end-to-end, but also all data stored in the app using the strongest known algorithms: strong elliptic curve cryptography and the tried-and-tested AES 256 algorithm.
 

Facts & figures worth knowing

We love digital, and we bet you do too.  Sure, we use them all the time, our little digital helpers - apps and services that come free of charge. But are they really free? No. In fact, their providers finance themselves through the 21st century‘s currency – personal user data.
On the expense of your privacy, these services track, save, process, and sell all of your clicks, likes, searches, purchases, and other activities. Worst case, you'll fall victim to cyber criminals, just like every second user in Germany.

Read here the latest results from worldwide studies about digitalisation, data security, and data misuse.

80%
worried

Over 80% of Americans say they worry about their online security

More than 80% of Americans are more concerned about their online privacy and security than a year ago. Furthermore, an overwhelmin majority of 95% are worried about businesses collecting and selling their personal information without their consent.
 

External Link Icon Anchorfree 2017, presented by eSecurityPlanet

77%
don’t trust

77% of Germans don't trust U.S. providers on the Internet

More and more Germans are sceptical about using e-mail services or social networks based in the U.S. 77% of the Germans – and that's more than in the year of Snowden‘s revelations – consider the handling of private data on Facebook, Twitter and the like to be problematic.

External Link Icon YouGov 2017, presented by DONAUKURIER (in German)

49%
victims

Every second German Internet user has fallen victim to cyber criminals

A representative survey conducted by Bitkom showed that almost half of all German Internet users have personally suffered from cyber crime in the last 12 months. Most of these cases were malware attacks, but also identity theft as well as online banking and online shopping frauds were reported.

External Link Icon Bitcom 2017, presented by statista (in German)

News Worth Reading

Hardly a week goes by without new privacy violations being revealed. Here, you'll find the latest news on topics such as privacy, data misuse, and surveillance that we believe are worth taking the time to read. #encryptionhelps

Facebook reads Messenger chats


Facebook reads Messenger chats

Private conversations on Facebook Messenger? Forget it. Facebook checks all messages sent through the Messenger, analyzes links and images, and can even intervene. #deletefacebook
 Read at digitaltrends.com

The house that spied on me


The house that spied on me - an experiment

Kashmir Hill made her home smart to find out wether it would betray her. She connected as many things as she could to the internet, for example an Amazon Echo, her lights, a coffee maker, some kid’s toys, her TV, a sex toy, and even her bed. An eye-opener into the Internet of Things, about how it threatens our privacy and the bothersome character of a smart home. #bigbrother
External Link Icon Read at gizmodo.com

 

If offline supermarkets watched you as closely as Google


If "offline" supermarkets watched you as closely as Google

Silicon Valley earns a lot of money from monitoring what we do online. To earn even more money, they want to watch what we do especially offline, so they plan to transform any physical space into a data mine. Here's how they try to dig deeper and gain more insights into who we are. #surveillance
External Link Icon Read at theguardian.com