Privatix Live-System is a portable encrypted operating system designed to be run directly from a USB flash drive or an external hard drive. This allows the user to safely edit and carry along sensitive data for encrypted communication and anonymous Web surfing. It is based on Debian GNU/Linux.
Chrubix installs the GNU/LInux distro of your choice - ArchLinux, Debian, Fedora, Kali, SuSE, or Ubuntu - onto a removable MultiMediaCard (MMC) on your ARM-based Chromebook. Chrubix supplies Guest Mode, full-disk encryption, Windows XP camouflage mode, MAC address randomizing, a panic button, additional checksums, and a variety of important security-oriented software applications such as Freenet, I2P, Tor, GPG, and LEAP-Bitmask. In addition, Chrubix offers you the option to tweak the software so that it will run on no hardware but yours (MMC and laptop must match). In this way, it transforms your ARM-based Chromebook into a fully functional, more secure laptop.
CloudUSB is an OS package that is intended to boot from a USB stick or other mutable removable media. Its purpose is to let you carry your whole computing environment in your pocket and let you use any computer available as if it were your own. It stores your personal data in encrypted form on the same medium as the OS and in an online storage space, thus granting you security and privacy. Local and remote data are synchronized, allowing work to continue even offline. CloudUSB currently uses Ubuntu as the OS and Dropbox as the online storage service.
The Dynamic Router Lite II project is a router project by the Dutch national police agency that allows Web-based client-control over the next-hop router for the client. A Dynamic Router Lite II system is placed as a default gateway between one or more client networks and a router network with multiple gateway-routers on it. The Dynamic Router Lite II system does policy-based routing with policy-based DNS to match the routing policy. By default a client will have no active gateway, and any attempted HTTP traffic to any domain will lead the user to the router's Web interface, where the user can then pick an appropriate next-hop router. Once picked, all traffic for the client including DNS will be forwarded to the next-hop router the user picked.