Brave, a world wide official, browser, has released a new version that allows you to surf the internet anonymously via Tor.
Brave Browser, however, is popular with anonymous users due to its original privacy features. It now comes with the new feature "Private Tabs with Tor", to confirm its reputation in security.
The Brave team says the new "Private Tabs with Tor" feature will be useful to users looking for extra protection beyond what they can get from their local computer. Private browsing sessions were invented to wipe data from the browser after completing a browsing session. But this way of navigating is not opaque to ISPs and the sites a user visits, which can record the user's movements.
The built-in Tor technology now available at Brave gives you the ability to anonymously move the internet by changing the user's IP address by diverting browser traffic through the Tor network.
Although Brave does not yet have a stable version as it is under development and whatever version has been released so far is in beta, it is particularly popular in circles interested in protecting personal data. This is because Brave's default configuration blocks ads, tracking scripts, and encryption mining scripts.
Brave's private browsing tabs do not store users' browsing history or cookies, and they also use the DuckDuckGo search engine (a non-user search engine) as the browser's default search provider.
The version of Brave released today, including Tor support, is v0.23 beta. You can download it from Brave website. It runs on Windows 32 and 64 Bit, macOS10.9 +, and in 64 bit linux for Debian-Ubuntu-Mint-Fedora-OpenSUSE. Runs on a smartphone on Android and iOS.