Today we are releasing a new, beta chronicle of Tor Messenger, formed on Instantbird, an present messaging customer grown in a Mozilla community.
What is it?
Tor Messenger is a cross-platform discuss module that aims to be secure by default and sends all of a trade over Tor. It supports a far-reaching accumulation of ride networks, including Jabber (XMPP), IRC, Google Talk, Facebook Chat, Twitter, Yahoo, and others; enables Off-the-Record (OTR) Messaging automatically; and has an easy-to-use graphical user interface localized into mixed languages.
What it isn’t…
Tor Messenger builds on a networks we are informed with, so that we can continue communicating in a approach your contacts are peaceful and means to do. This has traditionally been in a client-server model, definition that your metadata (specifically a relations between contacts) can be logged by a server. However, your track to a server will be dark since we are communicating over Tor.
We deliberate a series of messaging clients: Pidgin, Adam Langley’s xmpp-client, and Instantbird. Instantbird was a pragmatic