Interesting. I had tried out CyberGhost about five years ago or so and subsequently discovered they had a bad rep, because of the sheer amount of data they collected from user's computers and forwarded to their systems. At least in 2015, one could have claimed that what CyberGhost was doing was justified because they wanted to make an honest attempt to counter cybercriminals using their systems (as if it is possible to do so without compromising anonymity).CyberGhost buys PIA
Private Internet Access will become part of a huge global VPN operationwww.techradar.com
Well, what I should use now? Mullvad?
Clearly not the case now. It's not surprising that they fell in with this corporation in the Zionist entity that engages in even worse surveillance activities, and the PiA acquisition is extremely suspicious. If I was a PIA user who had installed the 'native' clients I would uninstall those right now before they can autoupdate and install more surveillance software on my computer, and shift to using the regular OpenVPN clients for nonsensitive VPN use going forward, while looking for a more trustworthy VPN provider for anything sensitive.
I would suggest that anyone who is not sensitive to political targeting but does want actual security should demand a refund from PiA. They are now entirely untrustworthy.