Your data. You decide.

Your data. You decide.

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Putting people back in control of their online privacy and data. And paying them.

Putting people back in control of their online privacy and data. And paying them.

Early supporters get additional rewards

Take back control:

The Internet is Broken

People

Do not own their data

Cannot view, edit or delete how they are profiled online. Have no share of billions of dollars of profit derived from their data.

Businesses

Track users and hoard data

No true alternative exists to user tracking and blackbox algorithms. Companies are vilified for data use as a result.

Our Platform

We give our users full visibility, control and ownership of their data through a decentralized data wallet. And the choice to share in the profits their data can generate. We are the first to offer this without ever selling user data to anyone.

For People

Personal Data Wallet
Protect your data from ending up in company databases
Personal Data Security
Only you have access to and control of your data
Rewards & Payments
Monetize your data or redact it entirely

For Advertisers

Ethical Advertising
Advertise to consenting users, without exploiting their data
Zero-Party
Data
Target authenticated interests, demographics and in-market data
Campaign Feedback
User reported brand relevancy and awareness metrics

We are strong in numbers

Join now and build your data clan: the earlier you join, and the more people you refer, the bigger your bonus rewards will be at launch.

Take back control:

Cool name, but why LetAlone?

"The Right to have privacy" (4 Harvard L.R. 193 (Dec. 15, 1890)) is a law review article written by Samuel Warren and Louis Brandeis, and published in the 1890 Harvard Law Review. It is "one of the most influential essays in the history of American law" and is widely regarded as the first publication in the United States to advocate a right to privacy, articulating that right primarily as a "right to be let alone".