Former President Donald Trump announced a new social media platform in October designed to compete with Twitter and give him back a voice after he was censored by the big tech giants after they falsely blamed him for the Jan. 6 false flag event at the U.S. Capitol Building.
And within a few weeks of that announcement, Trump’s new venture and companies were under investigation by the rogue Biden regime because — well, you know why.
Because politics. Trump so frightened (and angered) the deep state that runs this country that he must be destroyed and never again allowed to run for office.
So a promising platform is likely going to be destroyed before it ever gets off the ground. But if there is any good news, it is this: There is an alternative, and frankly, it likely to be much more secure that Trump’s platform, which is going to be hacked mercilessly by the deep state.
It’s called “Utopia,” and it works like this, according to an online description:
Utopia is a breakthrough decentralized P2P ecosystem with no central server involved in data transmission or storage. Utopia is specifically designed to protect privacy of communication, confidentiality and security of personal data. It was created for privacy-conscious public who believe that privacy is paramount.
With Utopia you are able to bypass online censorship and firewalls, meaning that you are free to communicate with whoever you want whenever you want. Your physical location cannot be revealed. Communication and data cannot be intercepted by 3rd party. All account data is stored on Utopia user’s local device in encrypted file using 256-bit AES encryption.
The platform goes on to note it operates as a “decentralized peer-to-peer network” that does not feature a “central server” that involves “data transmission or storage.” Rather, it’s a network that is “supported” by users only.
“It has no single point of failure and is truly decentralized. This means that each node, including your Utopia software, transmits network data in encrypted mode,” the description site explains.
“The communication cannot be intercepted by third-part[ies], only the recipient is able [to] read it. The P2P technology ensures that [your] network activity, including surfing cannot be tracked or your identity revealed as all network communication is protected by super secure Curve25519 high-speed elliptic curve cryptography,” the site continues.
There are several services offered by Utopia as well, and all of them ensure maximum privacy.
“With Utopia you can send instant text and voice messages, transfer files, create group chats and channels, news feeds and conduct a private discussion,” the site says.
“No servers are used for mail transmission or storage. uMail account, that is created in a minute, enables unlimited messaging and attachment storage,” it continues, adding:
Utopia ecosystem encryption guarantees the security of mail transmission and storage. Your uMail, as an internal part of Utopia, cannot be blocked or seized. … Utopia Network includes a safe alternative to traditional Domain Name System (DNS) called Utopia Name System (uNS). This is [a] decentralized registry of names that are impossible to expropriate, freeze or corrupt by 3rd-party.
In short, this technology is deep state-proof; it cannot be hacked and to that point, it is impossible even to track emails and other electronic communications that are constantly monitored by U.S. and foreign intelligence and law enforcement agencies (yes, even in America where we supposedly have a Fourth Amendment guarantee of privacy).
What’s more, you can surf the web in complete anonymity with Utopia:
Utopia has built-in Idyll browser to view websites within Utopia peer-to-peer network. Idyll is a great alternative to TOR browser. There are many other amazing features you will enjoy like voice encryption, tons of stickers and smiles, multiplayer games, collaboration and organizing tools. Take advantage of all of the above features while you stay anonymous and your data remains secure.
If you want to, check Utopia out.
For more related news, check out Cyberwar.news.