Privacy Leak

By bluechips ·

I have people spying on my online activity,
yes, there is story behind, but that's not important here.

They use sarcasm, to inform me, almost daily sarcasm,
related to:
- my google browsing and searching history
- videos I watch in Youtube
- movie I watch in Netflix
- even porn I watch

I have already implemented security like below, but still leaking:
- NordVPN, Kill switch, and LAN invisibility
- DNS Leak Test - no leaking by VPN
- Kaspersky internet security - found no virus, no malware, no spyware
- Malwarebytes - found no virus, no malware, no spyware
- Process Explorer and VirusTotal - found no virus, no malware, no spyware
- Analyzing processes' detail with Autoruns and Task Manager - found no virus, no malware, no spyware
- Tor browser for searching & browsing
- no cookies, no browsing history, no searching history
- Incognito for Youtube
- Laptop is single user, login password, I'm the administrator

Please inform me, which part has leaking possibility ?

VPN - no leaking - because I have tested by using DNS Leak Test
VPN setup - no leaking - because I kill switch
LAN - no leaking - because I setup VPN to LAN invisibility
Laptop - no leaking - because I have used Kaspersky, Malwarebytes, VirusTotal and analyzed each process

By the way, my LAN has multi user, so it is easy to know my IP and ISP.

Maybe ISP can decrypt NordVPN encryption ?
Maybe there is software that can decrypt any VPN's encryption ?
Maybe there is Spyware that is not identified by Kaspersky and Malwarebytes ?
Maybe there is device, or chip, plugged into my Laptop, or LCD extension when I'm not around ?
Maybe hacker can bypass Kaspersky, Malwarebytes, Firewall and VPN encryption ?

Anyone know any other possibilities ?
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Leaking Possibility

by dankjatau In reply to Privacy Leak

As I am concerned, most IP leak types can affect any network protocol at one time or another on your smartphones, but the best VPN providers have built workarounds into their software to minimize the likelihood of an IP leakage. IP leaks aren’t normally the fault of your VPN service provider. They are often caused by vulnerabilities in existing technology like browser plugins (flash), web browsing software and operating systems on our smartphones.

Similarly, some DNS leaks can expose your original IP address to the DNS server. If your VPN has the “DNS Leak,” it means your DNS requests are being sent to an unsafe DNS server (usually one controlled by your internet provider). Some VPNs have built-in DNS leak protection, use their custom DNS servers, and use special technology to assure that your DNS requests are always routed securely, inside the encrypted VPN tunnel.

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