If for whatever reason it's not secure to let port 22 open on Internet, why'd it be so inside Tor? What kind of thing would change security risks?
You could be behind some corporate firewall that blocks SSH, while Tor is slightly harder to block.
You may not want to expose your home IP address to the Internet.
Tor has a hidden service authorization feature ...
If you are using a v2 address. It is theoretically possible for it to be found on accident. Security via obscurity isn't very good.
Let's say you up your game. Instead, you use a v3 address. This one is 56 characters long and very unlikely to ever be stumbled upon. Furthermore it has some build in protections that keep it more safe.
You can add one more ...
I found in all torbrowser version on torproject.org Maleware and not false positives.
Check it with the ClamWin Scanner. The other scanner are infiltrated by secret service, if they this not found!
Win.Malware.Nymeria-6913499-0 in torbrowser-install-win64-8.5.4_de.exe
I have seen that web site and others hijack all of asstr.org. They pretend that they are asstr and supply that content with porn and ads even without TOR. IE, awe-kyle(dot)ru/anything will look like asstr(dot)org/anything.
These sites come and go. Two others active now are pegast-irk(dot)ru/ and pegast-irk(dot)ru/
When you want to connect with the Tor network you need to have some IP addresses from nodes that can accept your connection. This information is provided by the Tor Directory Nodes. I don't know how many connections are made but at least this gives you an idea about what it could be.
You made a statement and didn't ask a question, but anyway...
There is a third party tool called torbrowser-Launcher that is incorporated into many Linux distributions. This will automatically download the latest version of Tor Browser direction from the Tor website, it will check GPG keys to make sure they are correct, and it will even make icons for your ...