Our most recent server is located in St. Petersburg, Russia. This is our third server in the Russian Federation as we continue to grow our global network. Ghost Path is committed to consistent improvement and expansion.
Ghost Path VPN Servers
The St. Petersburg VPN server should be incredibly fast for you if you’re in Russia or in the Baltic region.
Ghost Path now has 137 operational servers in 44 countries providing our customers with hundreds of anonymous IP addresses. You can view an up-to-date list of all of our servers here. With Ghost Path you have the freedom to browse the world wide web using any of our remote servers.
How To Use The St. Petersburg VPN Server
Open the Ghost Path VPN client. If you’re currently located in the Russian Federation the St. Petersburg gateway will automatically be in your closest Locations connection folder.
If you happen not to be in Russia but still would want to connect to the new server in St. Petersburg: all you need to do is go to the locations tab of Ghost Path’s app and simply create a new locations folder. Drag the St. Petersburg, Russia server to that folder and you’re good to go!
About Ghost Path VPN
Ghost Path is both secure and pocket-friendly. We take your privacy very seriously and never log your data. We offer a 7-day free trial.
When working to secure our data we often overlook the most obvious of vulnerabilities, our passwords! We make our passwords easy for us to remember and in doing so they’re easier to break. First things first, a randomized 8 digit password is very strong. It’s made even stronger when providers require our passwords to have at least one uppercase letter, one lowercase letter, one special character, and one number. That process will generate 18,170,005,425,000 different passwords. If you were able to try 100 passwords a second, it would take you over 5,000 years to attempt every password! Surely, a randomized password would be almost impenetrable, right? Therein lies the problem, our passwords are not random. We compromise our passwords when we create them.
The characters we choose that compose our passwords are often words or numbers that have significance to us. For example, many numbers are often birth years, or just the number 1. Sometimes, it’s easier just to use a sequence of numbers like 123. By making the password relevant to us and easier to remember, we have made it easier to crack. In 2016 the 25 most common passwords made up about half of all passwords.
Passwords are inconvenient. We’re supposed to have long, complex passwords and store them in our heads. To complicate our lives even further, we’re not supposed to duplicate our passwords for any site. While this may be ideal it’s also entirely impractical. The best way to maneuver through this seemingly impossible dilemma is to use a password manager. LastPass and Dashlane are both excellent choices that provide users with the security of having a complex password without the vulnerability of writing it down or the inconvenience of forgetting passwords.
Take a moment to consider how many passwords you have. Do you use the same password for different accounts? Do any of your passwords contain numeric sequences? Are you vulnerable?