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Ok, now let's install the firewall and tor support scripts. Go back into Settings -> Developer Options and enable USB Debugging and change Root Access to Apps and ADB. Then, unzip the android-firewall.zip on your laptop, and run the installation script:
A random commenter claimed that the Galaxy Nexus might actually have exactly the type of baseband isolation we want, but the comment was from memory, and based on software reverse engineering efforts that were not publicly documented. We need to do better than this.
For the hardware part:I know, it's a little bit offtopic as this one is not an android phone and it's not already available. But perhaps the Neo900 ( ) is even more interesting as the broadband module is completely separated from the rest of the phone. Not to forget the open design itself.
Just a suggestion for the MAC thing: you could try patching android-framework.jar to report whatever MAC, UUID, IMEI, ... you want to the apps. This isn't going to change the actual values in the hardware, but at least your Android apps (hopefully including the system ones) won't be able to read the original values in any way.
1. It may be a good idea to put in a warning at the encryption stage that the process is very difficult - and in some cases, impossible - to reverse; and on some devices, will not permit recoveries (including TWRP) to mount the /data folder.2. Privacy Guard is very useful, but the fact that it does not allow one to block apps from reading phone (and presumably, tablet) status and identity is a pretty big issue. Any app that has that permission will be able to read the unique device ID and, if transmitted (which we paranoid folk have to assume will happen), does a lot to de-anonymize the user. The obvious solution to this is not to use any app that wants this permission or at the very least, to not let it connect to the Internet. But that does limit functionality to some extent. Have you any thoughts as to how this permission may be made more negotiable?
However I got stuck at the install firewall part. Probably due to my inexperience with android. You write "Then, unzip the android-firewall.zip on your laptop, and run the installation script", I've only got a desktop, not laptop, but I guess that's beside the point, anyway why should I run that script on any other device than the Nexus? I also tried the following: did a adb push of the *.sh files to the android device, but then I couldn't find a way to execute them.
The confusion starts at the platform tools for me. The OSX android platform tools that I downloaded here: /private/var/folders/lt/2pv_ybzd1kd5fh_7tqlc14t40000gn/T/TrainerRoad_v2020.3.0.92026_apkpure.com.apk looks nothing like what he is using up there. By adb do you mean Android Studio and dropping the file from applications into the terminal window? When I do that I get: MacBook-Pro-2:~ jeff$ /Applications/Android\ Studio.app-bash: /Applications/Android Studio.app: is a directoryMacBook-Pro-2:~ jeff$
I am sorry if I confused you but I used the adb to launch aptoid. Mostly where my confusion came was knowing to use the adb when the peloton is on screen launcher. Once again. First time dealing with a tablet/android and now see how simple the process is especially with aptoid on there. Also I put lawnchair on there and it is running smoothly! Thanks so much! 2b1af7f3a8