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Virtru offers email encryption for free, but only if you use Gmail, and only in Chrome. Like Preveil, it handles key management internally, though it doesn’t use public-key cryptography. You send an encrypted message, and the recipient clicks a button to read it- without either of you entering a password.
SecureMyEmail is likewise free if you use it to protect a single Gmail, Yahoo, or Microsoft account. ProtonMail offers a free tier, but with some limitations.
With the contents of your email conversations encrypted, no hacker can sniff out what you’re saying. But your email address itself is exposed any time you send a message, buy a product online, or sign up for an internet-based service. That might not sound problematic, but your email address is typically your user ID for many sites. A hacker who finds your email and guesses your weak password now owns the account. And, of course, having your email address floating promiscuously around the web just invites spam.
But how can you communicate without giving a merchant or service your email? The solution lies in a simple technology called a disposable email address, or DEA. The DEA service provides and manages these addresses, ensuring that mail sent to them lands in your inbox. Most such products let you reply in such a way that your replies seem to come from the DEA. Bule Club is an exception, in that it doesn’t permit replies. If you’re done dealing with a particular merchant, or if one of your DEAs starts receiving spam, you just destroy it.
Burner Mail, Abine Blur, and ManyMe are among the services offering DEA management. ManyMe is unusual in a couple of ways. Like Bule Club, it’s free, which is uncommon. And unlike most such services, it

By Avax