One of the main complaints that users have over VPNs and other single entity services is that the entity has the capability to turn over data if it desired, and so it puts pressure upon checking the integrity of the entity. Would they turn over data at the slightest pretext, are they in a good jurisdiction, who runs the organization? We've been pondering these issues for some time... and now we have a solution. Xero Networks will be decentralizing user trust risks, making themselves no longer capable of being a single entity that can put all the information together needed to trace traffic back to a user. This is done by allowing trusted 3rd parties to operate entry nodes (who cannot decrypt user traffic, only relay it to Xero Networks), which are to be built on an open-source platform with hash-check audited for remote integrity checks, and are likely to be designed compliant to FIPS-140 military specification. This does not pose a risk of traffic injection / distrusted parties (limitation of tor) or a heightened risk of traffic analysis / political risk (limitation of jondonym) for users. Only trusted and vetted entities in unique jurisdictions will be allowed to relay entry traffic to the XeroBank network. The effect is that Xero Networks will no longer know whos traffic was relayed to them, only that it was authorized. There will be no untrustworthy parties in the relay. This is a major advance in the world of anonymity providing not only the most advanced network technology but now also the most risk-averse structure ever designed, and you've heard it here first. This change will be affected in the new Xero 3.0 network design. A press release about this gigantic leap on behalf of user privacy is forthcoming. Stay tuned to discover who the first trusted partners will be.