Anonymous email forwarding, open source with paid features, capable of using gpg. Sounds good so far

@croqaz @nikolal great find! Although I wish it could accept @*.onion email recipients. And it's not good that the project uses . But the from svr to recipient shows they're on the ball for sure - no one else is doing that. needs to take some notes there.

@resist1984 @nikolal If we want to be paranoia, we could also think about the idea that the devs can deploy in production a different version that the one we see on the open-source repo, so it doesn't matter where the repo actually is located. This is not an uncommon thing to do.
Anyway, the service sounds really good.

I boosted it because I'm slowly collecting a list of similar service for the future.


There is always that fear that devs don't run exact code they represent, this solution is selfhostable and if you are really paranoid you could run it yourself and verify it, I mean, that is the point of open source -> don't trust, verify?

@nikolal @croqaz Using is not "paranoid", it's smart. treats Tor users badly & pushes 2FA email checks, so privacy enthusiasts aren't reporting bugs on GH projects. also has a long history of abuse. When you use Github you financially support a privacy abuser. .

I've never said that Tor is paranoid, I said that if you don't trust code provided by devs you can run it yourself and see if it behaves as expected. Tor is good technology and I'm against that Tor users should be blocked on Github. Github earns money from private repos, not public ones. Privacy enthusiasts have and track code on public repos, so I and other privacy enthusiasts didn't give a dime to Github.

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