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- Mobile app
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- CCPA and CalOPPA
- UK GDPR
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Websites and Blogs often process visitor’s personal data, including:
- Newsletter sign-ups
- Contact us forms
- Customer service communications
- Cookies or other tracking technologies used for analytics, performance, and more
Ecommerce businesses often use consumer’s personal data, including:
- Payment Information
- Contact details
- Customer names
- Customer addresses
- Cookies or other tracking technologies used for customer shopping carts, analytics, and more
- Describe how you might share your customer’s information.
Do you use third-party processing for payments? Do you share the customer’s information with any other third parties, like Google Analytics, Google AdSense, or delivery services?
EU General Data Protection Regulation
California Consumer Privacy Act
California Online Privacy Protection Act
Canada Personal Information Protection and Electronic Documents Act
Tell us a little about your business
Add your policy to your website
- Write your own policy
- Use a template
- Hire a lawyer to draft or review your policy
Keep the following questions in mind when drafting your policy:
- What types of data do you collect? Email addresses, contact information, and payment information are commonly collected. Be sure to evaluate all of the data you collect, whether that is for marketing purposes, newsletters, order information, and more.
- Where and how do you store collected data? Some data privacy laws limit how long you can keep personal information. You’ll also want to consider the security of your data storage.
- Website footer
- Main menu
- Checkout page
- Sign-up page
- Within other legal policies
Terms and Conditions are the rules and guidelines for using a website or app. They serve as a contract between the product or service provider and the user. A Terms and Conditions agreement is not always required by law. However, your website’s Terms and Conditions can help protect your site from unacceptable user behavior.
Privacy policies explain how your website collects, uses, and shares personal information. Disclaimers are statements that limit your website’s legal liability for your customer’s actions. They can serve as a warning — for example, warning users to act at their own risk. A disclaimer can also declare important information, such as informing users that a specific page contains sponsored content.
Disclaimers can often be found in:
- Product warranties
- Website and email footers
- Terms and Conditions
Common types of disclaimers include copyright disclaimers, fair use disclaimers, and legal disclaimers.
- Copyright disclaimers protect your original content. If you have a website or blog and want to protect your content, consider using a disclaimer.
- Fair use disclaimers are also related to copyright issues. If you use content from other sources, you may need to consider a fair use disclaimer to protect your business from copyright infringement accusations.
- Legal disclaimers often state that information found on a website is for general educational purposes only and is not to be used as legal advice. If your site or blog gives advice, you may want to include a disclaimer to let users know that any information is for educational purposes only.
You can include a disclaimer in your Terms and Conditions, or as a stand-alone policy.
Terms and Conditions Generator
Create a custom Terms and Conditions agreement for FREE to protect your blog, website, or app against legal liability.
Create a legal disclaimer for FREE to protect your blog, website, or app against legal liability.
Refund and Return Policy Generator
Create a custom refund and return policy for FREE to communicate how your store handles refunds and returns.
Shipping Policy Generator
Generate a shipping policy for FREE for your eCommerce site, SaaS, or online store.