You may be asked to enter your name, email address, phone number, product information or other details when requesting third party tech support services on our platform to help you with your experience.
We collect information from you when you fill out a form, use Live Chat or enter information on our web.
When you register, buy, sign up for our newsletter, respond to a survey or marketing communication, search the website, or use any other features of the website, we may use the information we collect from you in the following manner:
We do not use PCI specifications for vulnerabilities for scanning and/or scanning.
We only have news and information for you. We never ask for numbers on credit cards.
We use routine malware scanning.
Occasionally, we can include or sell third-party products or services on our website, at our discretion. There are different and independent privacy policies on these third-party websites. Consequently, we have no responsibility or liability for the content and operations of these related websites. We are committed, however, to preserving our site's credibility and welcome any input on these pages.
Users can anonymously access our website.
The Children's Online Privacy Security Act (COPPA) brings parents under pressure when it comes to obtaining personal information from children under the age of 13. The United States Consumer Protection Agency, the Federal Trade Commission, enforces the COPPA law, which lays out what website operators and internet providers must do to protect the privacy and online safety of children.
Kids under 13 years of age are not directly advertised.
The concepts of Equal Information Practices form the foundation of the United States Privacy Act and have played an important role in the implementation of data security laws around the world. To comply with the different privacy laws that protect personal information, recognizing the Equal Information Practice Standards and how they should be applied is important.
We also agree with the Individual Recourse Concept, which allows citizens who do not comply with the law to have the right to legally enforceable rights against data collectors and processors. This theory requires not only that people have enforceable rights against data users, but also that people resort to investigating and/or prosecuting da da courts or government agencies.
The CAN-SPAM Act is a statute that lays down guidelines for commercial e-mail, lays down standards for commercial messages, grants users the ability to avoid sending e-mails to them, and allows for harsh penalties for infringements.
We will receive your e-mail address at: