>"Get on Skype, anon!" >Tox is a secure, decentralized multimedia messenger aimed at replacing Microsoft's proprietary and NSA-ridden Skype. It offers video and audio chat, group messaging, and file sharing, as well as a robust platform that can allow for endless possibilities, including your own personal version of Dropbox. (https://tox.im/) >Ekiga (formely known as GnomeMeeting) is an open source SoftPhone, Video Conferencing and Instant Messenger application over the Internet. It supports HD sound quality and video up to DVD size and quality. It is interoperable with many other standard compliant softwares, hardwares and service providers as it uses both the major telephony standards (SIP and H.323). (http://www.ekiga.org/) >Ring (formerly SFLphone) is a free distributed (multimedia communication software published under the GNU General Public License 3. It is developed by Savoir-faire Linux with the help of a global community of users and contributors. Savoir-faire Linux is a Canadian company specialized in Linux and free software. (http://ring.cx/) >Mumble is an open source, low-latency, high quality voice chat software primarily intended for use while gaming. (http://wiki.mumble.info/wiki/Main_Page) >Hello is built right into Firefox, you can rest easy knowing that your conversations and information will remain private and secure. And thanks to WebRTC-grade encryption, you’ll enjoy an added level of security. (https://www.mozilla.org/en-US/firefox/hello/) >Jitsi is an audio/video Internet phone and instant messenger written in Java. It supports some of the most popular instant messaging and telephony protocols such as SIP, Jabber/XMPP (and hence Facebook and Google Talk), AIM, ICQ, MSN, Yahoo! Messenger. (https://jitsi.org/) >"We're not downloading those apps lol, just use Skype!" What does /nsa/ use to voice chat with people online?