Chile’s internet service provider Easy Hide-IP will soon launch in the country, a source close to the company told The Times.
The company is planning to launch a small number of VPNs in Chile, a country of about 10 million people, according to the source.
The service will offer a variety of applications for its users, including web browsing, email, streaming and file sharing, according the source, who requested anonymity to speak candidly.
“In Chile, we see a growing demand for online privacy,” the source added.
“We are working to expand our offerings and develop new services to meet this demand.”
The source said the launch will take place in two phases.
First, the service will provide a VPN that can be used in Chile.
The VPN will allow users to access websites in Chile without using a proxy service, such as the one used by VPN provider TORGuard.
The user can also access local content without the need for an external VPN provider, such like the one offered by Easy Hide, which is also being acquired by the US-based VPN provider NordVPN.
The new service will allow Chilean users to surf online without leaving their homes and to hide their IP addresses.
“It will be possible to browse and search websites with no IP addresses at all,” the person said.
The Chilean government has long been in the business of cracking down on VPN services.
Last year, authorities cracked down on the country’s largest VPN provider for failing to comply with its obligations under the Telecommunications Act.
The government also banned VPN providers from operating in the Republic of Chile.
However, in May 2018, the country granted a one-year license to Easy Hide for use in Chile in a move that many users were expecting.
In a statement, the company said the decision was made based on its “strong commitment to freedom of expression.”
In April, Chile’s Constitutional Court also rejected a request by the Chilean government to grant a license for Easy Hide to operate in the republic, saying it did not have enough information to allow a licence application to be considered.
According to The Times, Easy Hide was able to obtain a license in May 2017, and it was issued a temporary one-month permit in June 2017.
However in September, the Constitutional Court ruled against the company, saying the company did not comply with Chilean law.
Chile’s telecommunications regulator said in a statement that it is taking the issue very seriously.
“This ruling has caused a great deal of inconvenience to many of our customers who are experiencing difficulties accessing the internet,” the regulator said.
“The company has appealed against the decision, and we will continue to work with the company in the future to address any legal issues that may arise from this.”
Chile has been one of the most vocal opponents of US President Donald Trump’s travel ban, which banned immigration from six Muslim-majority countries.
Chile has said that it welcomes all immigrants from around the world, and that the US has a “special responsibility” to protect its citizens from terrorist attacks.