Denmark VPN Comparison

VPN providers with servers and IP addresses in Denmark.

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Provider
Pro and Contra
Monthly Costs
Details
Client-Software
Features
Fastest Network
100 100
Pro and Contra
  • no logfiles
  • they accept bitcoin
  • quality has a price
Prices
  • 15 Months Plan (per month): (Special Offer!)
  • 49% OFF, 3 extra free Months
  • 1 Year Plan (per month): $8.32
  • 6 Month Plan (per month): $9.99
  • 1 Month Plan (per month): $12.95
  • 30 Days Money Back Guarantee
Details
  • Company Location: British Virgin Islands
  • Countries: 94
  • Servers: 2000+
  • Windows
  • Mac
  • Linux
  • Android
  • iOS
Features
  • Great customer support
  • Non US Company!
  • No Logfiles!
  • Supports anonymous payment
  • Very high network speed
  • 30 days money back guarantee
  • Save 49% – take 12 months +3 for free!
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best anonymity
92 92
Pro and Contra
  • No logs are kept and anonymity is embraced
  • P2P friendly VPN service
  • Monthly subscription is not that affordable
  • Speed can vary during peak hours
Prices
  • 2 Years Plan (per month): $3.99 (66% Discount)
  • 1 Year Plan (per month): $5.75
  • 1 Month Plan (per month): $11.95
  • 30 Days Money Back Guarantee
Details
  • Company Location: Panama
  • Countries: 61+
  • Servers: 3500+
  • IPs: 5000+
  • Windows
  • Mac
  • Linux
  • Android
  • iOS
Features
  • Up to six simultaneous devices
  • Company based in Panama!
  • No Logfiles!
  • Bitcoins accepted
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Best Value
90 90
Pro and Contra
  • No logs are kept, anonymity is embraced
  • accepts bitcoin
  • filesharing only partially
Prices
  • $2.75/mo - billed $99 every 3 years (79% Discount!)
  • $3.69/mo - billed $88,56 every 2 years
  • $5.99/mo - billed $71,88 every 12 months
  • $12.99/mo
  • 45 Days Money Back Guarantee
Details
  • Company Location: Romania
  • Countries: 60+
  • Windows
  • macOS
  • iOS
  • Android
  • Android TV
  • Amazon Fire TV/Stick
Features
  • Own software for connections
  • Particularly fast connections
  • Great Customer Support
  • No Logs Are Kept
  • One-click VPN Connection
  • Smart Rules (fully customizable)
  • Best Location (fastest server)
  • Easy to Use
  • 45 Days Money Back Guarantee
  • Save 79% - Take 3 years for $2.75\Month only
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76 76
Pro and Contra
  • No logfiles
  • High speed connection
  • A bit more expensive than other providers
  • Needs more help and support features
Prices
  • 12 Months Plan: $6.99
  • 3 Months Plan: $9.99
  • 1 Month Plan: $9.99
Details
  • Company Location: Repubblica San Marino
  • Countries: 21
  • Server: 300+
  • Mac
  • Windows
  • Linux
  • iOS
  • Android
Features
  • No data transfer limitations for all subscriptions
  • Access to all servers and unlimited server changes
  • Good performance
  • No logfiles
  • A bit more expensive than other services
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Best for China
80 80
Pro and Contra
  • No Logfiles
  • Supports many countries
  • No anonymous payment methods
  • therefore no real anonymity possible
Prices
  • 1 Month Plan (automatical renewal):
    9.95 $ (VPN basic), 12.95 $ (VPN premium)
  • 1 Year Plan:
    5.00 $ (VPN basic), 6.67 $ (VPN premium)
  • 30 Days Money Back Guarantee
Details
  • Company Locations: Asia, Europe, USA, Oceania, Switzerland
  • Countries: 48
  • Server: 712
  • IP Adresses: 200.000+
  • Windows
  • Mac
  • iOS
  • Android
Features
  • No Logfiles!
  • Own protocol Chameleon
  • Only monthly or yearly plans
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largest network
80 80
Pro and Contra
  • Bitcoin payment possible
  • huge number of IP adresses and servers in over 190 countries around the world
  • logs username and IP adress
  • most of the servers are located in the USA
Prices
  • 1 Year Plan (per month): $6.55
  • 6 Month Plan Plan (per month): $8.33
  • 1 Month Plan (per month): $11.52
  • 30 Days Money Back Guarantee
Details
  • Company Location: London, UK
  • Countries: 190
  • Server: 940
  • IP Adresses: 120,000
  • Mac
  • Windows
  • Linux
  • iOS
  • Android
Features
  • Two connections per customer
  • own VPN Software
  • lots of countries, lots of ips, lots of servers
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with Smart DNS
70 70
Pro and Contra
  • filesharing allowed
  • supports bitcoin
  • keeps logfiles (but just 72 hours)
  • client software usability is not the best
Prices
  • 12 Months Plan (per Month): $4.08
  • 6 Months Plan (per Month): $5.00
  • 3 Months Plan (per Month): $6.00
  • 1 Month Plan (per Month): $6.99
Details Company Location: Hongkong Countries: 35 Server: 50
  • Linux
  • Android
  • Mac OS
  • Windows
  • iOS
Features Visit Website
Liars! Avoid.
30 30
Pro and Contra
  • Accepts Bitcoin payment
  • Filesharing allowed
  • No free trial
  • Lied about keeping no logfiles.
Prices
  • 12 Months Plan: $6.49
  • 3 Months Plan: $8.99
  • 1 Month Plan: $10.00
Details
  • Company Location: USA
  • Countries: 60+
  • Server: 500+
  • IPs: 40,000+
  • Mac
  • Windows
  • Linux
  • iOS
  • Android
Features
  • Lied about keeping no Logfiles!
  • More than 15 Years network-experience
  • Lots of Servers all around the world
  • Own, feature-rich software
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70 70
Pro and Contra
  • no logfiles
  • they accept Bitcoin
  • No free trial
  • A bit pricey for monthly subscriptions
Prices
  • 2 Years Plan (per month): $2.25
  • 1 Year Plan (per month): $3.33
  • 1 Month Plan (per month): $9.95
  • 30 Days Money Back Guarantee
Details
  • Company Location: Hong Kong
  • Countries: 44
  • Servers: 250+
  • Windows
  • Mac
  • Android
  • iOS
  • Linux
Features
  • Non US Company!
  • Supports Bitcoin
  • No Logfiles!
  • 30 days money back guarantee
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with Smart DNS
44 44
Pro and Contra
  • Bitcoin payment
  • Many payment methods available
  • They keep logfiles and:
  • They lied about keeping logfiles!
Prices
  • 24 Months Plan: $3.29/Month (70% OFF)
  • 12 Months Plan: $4.08/Month (63% OFF)
  • 1 Month Plan: $10.95
Details
  • Company from Hongkong
  • Countries: 141
  • Server: 750+
  • IP Adresses: 88,000+
  • Windows
  • Mac
  • iOS
  • Android
Features
  • Special modes for Video Streaming, Choose countries through the VPN Software
  • 70% Discount on 2 Years Packages
  • 5 Multi-logins
  • Assigns a new IP for each user
Visit Website
60 60
Pro and Contra
  • Bitcoin payment
  • Free Trial
  • complicated price structure
Prices
  • 1 Month Plan: $4.95 HTTP Proxy, $7.95 PPTP, $9.95 SSH SOCKS5, $9.95 OpenVPN, $13.95 OpenVPN&PPTP
  • 6 Months Plan: $4.15 HTTP Proxy, $6.66 PPTP, $8.33 SSH SOCKS5, $8.33 OpenVPN, $9.99 OpenVPN&PPTP
Details
  • Company Location: Australia
  • Countries: 46
  • Server: 68
  • Windows
  • Mac
  • Linux
  • Android
  • iOS
Features
  • Free Trial Version
  • Bitcoin as Payment Method
  • Offers VPN- , DNS- and Proxy-Services
  • No Logs
Visit Website
68 68
Pro and Contra
  • Great speed
  • No logs, advanced security and Bitcoins
  • Expensive VPN
  • No free trial and minimal refund guarantee
Prices
  • 1 Year Plan (per month): $7.50
  • 6 Month Plan Plan (per month): $7.50
  • 1 Month Plan (per month): $9.99
Details
  • Company Location: Bratislava
  • Countries: 42
  • Servers: 62
  • Mac OS
  • Windows
  • Linux
  • iPhone
  • iPad
Features
  • Great speed No logs
  • advanced security and Bitcoins Decent support Very easy to use
Visit Website
68 68
Pro and Contra
  • No logs kept and no strict legislation applied
  • 3 days free trial & 7 days full money refund guarantee
  • Pricey compared to the market
  • Up to 2 simultaneous devices in use
Prices
  • 1 Year Plan (per month): $6.00
  • 6 Month Plan Plan (per month): $8.00
  • 1 Month Plan (per month): $9.00
  • 7 Days Money Back Guarantee
Details
  • Company Location: Belize
  • Countries: 17
  • Servers: 186
  • Windows
  • Mac OS
  • iPhone
  • iPad
  • Android
Features
  • No logs kept and no strict legislation applied 3 days free trial & 7 days full money refund guarantee Advanced encryption Bitcoins accepted
Visit Website
78 78
Pro and Contra
  • non US company (israeli)
  • they support bitcoin
  • they have web filters installed!! you cannot surf to sites like torrentfreak.com and many others. (WTF??)
Prices from 3.49$ monthly Details company location: Tel Aviv, Israel
700+ Servers, 5000+ IPs, 35 Countries
  • Mac
  • Windows
  • Linux
  • Android
  • IOS
Features Visit Website

Watch TV and live streams from Denmark with an IP address from Denmark

On 12 January 2017, the Danish Ministry of Justice published a draft law for public consultation providing for network blocking. This step has been expected for several months as part of the government’s measures against online extremism and radicalisation.

Denmark has very limited involvement in the area of justice and home affairs in the European Union, which is why the new EU anti-terrorism directive, which also includes an optional regulation on network blocking, cannot be applied to Denmark.
Any criminal offence can lead to a blocking of networks

Although the official focus is on extremism and radicalisation, the bill leaves open which websites can be blocked. The proposed new paragraph in the Administration of Justice Act states that a website can be blocked if there is reason to believe that it violates Danish criminal law.

Any violation of the Penal Code may constitute a ground for blocking, including new and expanded provisions against harassment of officials that go well beyond insults and defamation.

This “reason for acceptance” criterion is similar to a section of the Administration of Justice Act according to the comments on the bill. There is a criterion for the confiscation of articles from third parties who are not suspects. The Danish Public Prosecutor for Serious Economic and International Crimes used this paragraph to confiscate a large number of .dk domains for rather broad reasons such as copyright infringement.

To clarify: last year the prosecutor announced that 423 domains suspected of cheating Danish consumers had been confiscated.

Low conditions for network blocking

The decision to block will always require a court order, but the “reason for acceptance” criterion and the related case law to seize domain names under the Administration of Justice Act suggests that the requirements for blocking will be quite low. In addition, court rulings will be made by courts of lower instance in which only the police participate.

There is no counterparty in the court case and no possibility to appeal if there is a network block. The owner of a site is only notified after the decision has been made. The situation is similar with the current procedure for the confiscation of domains, which seems to serve as an inspiration for the new blocking regulation.

There is no rule for policemen that less drastic options have to be considered first than blocking an entire website. An example would be the removal of allegedly illegal material by mutual legal assistance with authorities in the countries where the material is hosted. The requirements for blocking would be consistent with the measures used by the Danish police against child pornography.

In 2010, the German Working Group Against Internet Blocking and Censorship published a study on the Danish secret list against child pornography after it was leaked. In just 30 minutes, working group activists managed to remove websites with child pornography content that had been on the blacklist for two years by simply contacting the hosting provider for the site.

Poor protection of fundamental rights

The draft law is very deficient as far as the protection of fundamental rights is concerned. There is a rather vague principle of proportionality, which states that a website cannot be blocked if the blockade is disproportionate to the importance of the case and the disadvantage that would result from the blockade. Courts have only one guideline to interpret the principle. It states that the website of a social network cannot be blocked if only one profile contains material that violates the Danish Penal Code.

In addition to the fact that the principle of proportionality is vaguely formulated, it remains unclear how it should be applied in practice, as only the police appear in court. Since the decision to block courts in lower instances is taken without the possibility of appeal (unless the police request is not granted), it is very unlikely that consistent legal criteria for blocking will be applied.

The comments on the bill stress that blocking of networks is in conflict with freedom of expression. Apart from that, there is no consideration of the impact on fundamental rights. Neither Article 10 of the European Convention on Human Rights nor Article 11 of the EU Charter of Fundamental Rights, which both deal with freedom of expression and freedom of information, are referred to. The Charter is relevant because the EU regulation on net neutrality stipulates that national laws on blocking must be consistent with it.

Notwithstanding the comments on the law, Danish courts are bound by the Human Rights Convention. However, as only the police are part of the judicial process, courts of lower instance, with few resources, have to analyse the entire content of the website themselves and take into account the relevant case law of the European Court of Human Rights (which appears not to have been taken into account by the Ministry of Justice). This is the only way for them to decide whether a blocking complies with the requirements. This is unlikely to happen.

Budget limit could prevent mass blocking

In summary, it can be said that the Danish Ministry of Justice has presented a bill that provides for very extensive powers to use blocking, with very limited legal certainty against disproportionate blockades/blocks, and with probably more formal than real judicial control. This law could lead to significant internet censorship in Denmark.

Interestingly, the Ministry of Justice itself says that the new law could affect many websites and that the police would have to weigh the resources for a blocking order against the gravity of the crime. It seems that the police’s budget limit is the greatest protection against blocking.

Blocking easy to circumvent

The lock will be implemented at the Domain Name System (DNS) service level. Internet service providers will be obliged to help the police falsify the DNS query for the blocked website in their own DNS servers. They must also set up a blocking page that informs the end user that he is visiting a website that has been blocked by a court order. The fact that the blocking is done at the DNS level may be the only comforting element of the design because DNS blocking is easy for Internet users to circumvent.

The Danish Ministry of Justice is aware of this possibility, but thinks that access to illegal material will be reduced for the average user. People who actively search for radical content on the Internet are probably not “average” users anyway.