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on 20 July 2014

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Transcript of Foundation

Facebook Security
Mozilla Firefox Security LifeTime
Add-ons for Security and Hack
*Net craft

Protect Your Privacy
When you browse, you leave a trail of data that potentially contains all sorts of personal information. We believe this info belongs to you and you alone (and least of all to overzealous advertisers), and have built in features to ensure that’s the case.
Browse With Security

Whether it’s buying a gift, paying your bills or simply signing in to Facebook, it’s important keep your personal info out of the hands of any online bad guys who might be snooping around. Fortunately, Firefox is packed with advanced security features to help you stay safe.
The online world is always changing, which is why we give you easy-to-use tools to let you adapt and make smart choices as you go.
Developer inside
outside Firefox
Do Not Track
Many sites track your online behavior and sell that data to advertisers. Firefox lets you tell sites that you want to opt out of behavioral tracking.
How to ??

What is tracking?

Tracking is a term that includes many different methods that websites, advertisers and others use to learn about your web browsing behavior. This includes information about what sites you visit, things you like, dislike and purchase. They often use this information to show ads, products or services specifically targeted to you.
Other tracking options

There are two other tracking options:

* Tell sites that I want to be tracked: Choosing this option will tell websites that you want to be tracked by advertisers and other third-parties.
You should be aware that many companies build a profile of sites you visit.
Checking this option means that you are okay with that.

* Do not tell sites anything about my tracking preferences: This is the default setting.

Choosing this option will not tell websites anything about your preferences.
You should note that this does not mean that you will not be tracked.

In fact it's effectively the same as the previous option, and you are likely going to be tracked.
Private Browsing
As you browse the web, Firefox remembers lots of information for you: sites you've visited, files you've downloaded, and more. There may be times, however, when you don't want other users on your computer to see this information, such as when shopping for a birthday present.

Private Browsing allows you to browse the Internet without saving any information about which sites and pages you’ve visited.

* Visited pages : No pages will be added to the list of sites in the History menu, the Library window's history list, or the Awesome Bar address list.

*Form and Search Bar entries : Nothing you enter into text boxes on web pages or the Search bar will be saved for Form auto complete.

* Passwords : No new passwords will be saved.

* Download List entries : No files you download will be listed in the Downloads Window after you turn off Private Browsing.

* Cookies : Cookies store information about websites you visit such as site preferences, log in status, and data used by plug ins like Adobe Flash. Cookies can also be used by third parties to track you across websites. For more info about tracking, see How do I turn on the Do-not-track feature?

* Cached Web Content and Offline Web Content and User Data : No temporary Internet files (cached files) or files that websites save for offline use will be saved.

What does Private Browsing not save?
Clear Recent History
Clear all your private data or just your most recent activity with a few quick clicks.
Forget This Site

Having second thoughts about having visited a certain site? Remove every trace of ever having been there!
Content Security Policy
Firefox lets sites explicitly tell it which content is legitimate, thus protecting you from cross-site scripting attacks.

Sometimes it’s nice to go undercover, so turn this feature on and protect your browsing history.

* Browsing & Download History : Browsing history is the list of sites you've visited that are shown in the History menu, the Library window's History list, and the Location bar autocomplete's address list. Download history is the list of files you've downloaded that are shown in the Downloads window.

* Form & Search Bar History: Form history includes the items you've entered into web page forms for Form auto complete. Search Bar history includes items you've entered into Firefox's Search bar.

* Cookies: Cookies store information about websites you visit, such as site preferences or log in status. This includes information and site preferences stored by plug ins such as Adobe Flash. Cookies can also be used by third parties to track you across sites. For more info about tracking, see How do I turn on the Do-not-track feature?.

* Cache: The cache stores temporary files, such as web pages and other online media, that Firefox downloaded from the Internet to speed up loading of pages and sites you've already seen.

* Active Log ins: If you have logged in to a website that uses HTTP authentication since you most recently opened Firefox, that site is considered "active". Clearing this logs you out of those sites.

* Offline Website Data: If you've allowed it, a website can store files on your computer so that you can continue to use it when you are not connected to the Internet.

*Site Preferences: Site-specific preferences, including the saved zoom level for sites, character encoding, and the permissions for sites (like pop-up blocker exceptions) described in the Page Info window.

What things are included in my history?

*What things are included in my history?
*How do I clear my history?
*How do I make Firefox clear my history automatically?
*How do I remove a single website from my history?
Table of Contents
How do I remove a single website from my history?
Instant Website ID

A color-coded system makes it easy to check on suspicious sites and avoid Web forgeries.
How do I tell if my connection to a website is secure?

The Site Identity Button is a Firefox security feature that gives you more information about the sites you visit. You can quickly find out if the website you are viewing is encrypted, if it is verified, who owns the website, and who verified it. This should help you avoid malicious websites that are trying to get you to provide important information.
Anti-Phishing & Anti-Malware
Firefox protects you from trojan horses and spyware, and warns you away from fraudulent sites.
Secure Software Installation
A secure connection is required before you can install add-ons and other 3rd party software.
Anti-Virus Integration

Firefox integrates elegantly with your computer’s anti-virus software whenever you download.
Gray globe
A gray globe indicates:

* The website does not supply identity information.

*The connection between Firefox and the website is not encrypted or only partially encrypted and should not be considered safe against eavesdropping.
Most websites will have the gray globe, because they don't involve passing sensitive information back and forth and do not need to have verified identities or encrypted connections. It applies to websites served over HTTP (not encrypted) or HTTPS (partially encrypted).
Orange warning triangle
An orange warning triangle indicates:

*The website does not supply identity information.

*The connection between Firefox and the website is only partially encrypted and doesn't prevent eavesdropping.
It implies that you've previously allowed the mixed active content served over HTTPS to be displayed for the website despite the risks.
Gray padlock
A gray padlock indicates:

*The website's address has been verified.

*The connection between Firefox and the website is encrypted to prevent eavesdropping.
*When a domain has been verified, it means that the people who are running the site have bought a certificate proving that they own the domain and it is not being spoofed. For example, Facebook has this sort of certificate and an encrypted connection, so the Site Identity Button displays a gray padlock. When you click on the padlock, it tells you that you are actually connected to facebook.com as certified by VeriSign Inc. It also assures you that the connection is encrypted so no one can eavesdrop on the connection and steal your Facebook log in information that way.
Green padlock
A green padlock indicates:

*The website's address has been verified using an Extended Validation (EV) certificate.

*The connection between Firefox and the website is encrypted to prevent eavesdropping.
*A green padlock plus the name of the company or organization in green means that website is using an Extended Validation (EV) certificate. An EV certificate is a special type of site certificate that requires a significantly more rigorous identity verification process than other types of certificates. While the gray padlock indicates that a site uses a secure connection, the green padlock indicates that the connection is secure and that the owners of the domain are who you would expect them to be.
Plugin Check

Outdated 3rd party plugins can be a major risk, so we made it easy to find out what to update.
Customized Security Settings
Firefox protects you from trojan horses and spyware, and warns you away from fraudulent sites.
Stay In Control
Security and passwords settings
Security panel contains options related to keeping your web browsing safe.
Security settings

*Warn me when sites try to install add-ons : Firefox will always ask you to confirm installations of add-ons. To prevent unrequested installation prompts which may lead to accidental installations, Firefox warns you when a website tries to install an add-on and blocks the installation prompt. To allow installations from a specific site, click Exceptions…, enter the site name, and click Allow. Uncheck this to disable the warning for all sites.

*Block reported attack sites: Check this if you want Firefox to check whether the site you are visiting may be an attempt to interfere with normal computer functions or send personal data about you to unauthorized parties over the Internet.

*Block reported web forgeries: Check this if you want Firefox to actively check whether the site you are visiting may be an attempt to mislead you into providing personal information (this is often referred to as phishing).

*Remember passwords for sites : Firefox can securely save passwords you enter in web forms to make it easier to log on to websites. Clear this checkbox to prevent Firefox from remembering your passwords.
Even with this checked, however, you'll still be asked whether to save passwords for a site when you first visit it. If you select Never for This Site, that site will be added to an exceptions list. To access that list or to remove sites from it, click the Exceptions… button.

*Use a master password: Firefox can protect sensitive information such as saved passwords and certificates by encrypting them using a master password. If you create a master password, each time you start Firefox, it will ask you to enter the password the first time it needs to access a certificate or stored password. You can set, change, or remove the master password by checking or unchecking this option or by clicking the Change Master Password… button. If a master password is already set, you will need to enter it in order to change or remove the master password.

*You can manage saved passwords and delete individual passwords by clicking the Saved Passwords… button.
Prepared By: Mohammed Migdadi
E-mail: rip_ray@rocketmail.com
Mozilla Representative
Jordan Communi
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