DeleteMe is a hands-free subscription service that removes your personal information from data brokers and prevents it from being sold online.
We believe that everyone has the right to own, manage, and remove their personal information from the web. Anyone can ask to be removed from data broker websites, but most people don’t have the time, knowledge or resources to comb through the ever-changing list of online data brokers to get themselves removed. At DeleteMe, we remove customer personal information from search results.
Who’s talking about us
California could make it easier to scrub your personal data from the web. Businesses are pushing back
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How to delete yourself from the internet
What’s Next for Data Privacy Legislation in the U.S. in 2023?
Simple Online Security: If You Think You’ve Been Hacked
Addressing the cybersecurity impact of employee relocation
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The future of work: Employee privacy
Who trusts us as an expert source for online privacy and security
“If you can afford to pay for a service to handle this process for you, members of our staff have used DeleteMe with good results.”
“With so much personal data floating publicly on the internet, consumers have a legitimate interest in controlling the information flow. Some are taking matters into their own hands, using paid removal services to do the scrubbing on their behalf.”
“The internet is literally an addiction and our online existence only expands the longer we perpetuate its use. But there is a way to end it all — sign up for DeleteMe and remove yourself from the hellscape that is the internet.”
US firm Abine makes two apps that enable the user to increase his or her privacy – Blur and Delete Me. The former ensures that your passwords and payment details cannot be tracked, while the later removes your personal information from search engines.”.
“After information from 533 million Facebook users was exposed to hackers, the company has tried to reassure users, saying that the data was leaked years ago and has since been secured. But experts say the issue is still grave.”
“Crum… says he was floored by his first DeleteMe report, which showed that more than 200 data brokers had harvested personal tidbits about him. The data included his name, address, emails and phone numbers, along with information about his shopping habits and purchase history.”
“Marketers and people in the data broker industry…collect information from third parties and find people who can use it and sell it to them,” John Gilmore, head of research at DeleteMe, told Healthline. “[Personal] health information has always been a very highly valued metric.”