To find instructions on how to reconfigure your browser, please enter “[Your Browser Name] Block Cookies” into an online search engine. For example, you may search “Google Chrome Block Cookies” on Google.
We log IP addresses – that is, the location of a site visitor’s computer or network on the Internet – only for systems administration and troubleshooting purposes. In other words, our site includes software that lets us track how many people are coming onto our site, and from which search engines or web pages. This lets us know which information is of interest to visitors, and how they found that information. But we do not automatically collect your name or other personal information.
We also use IP addresses in the aggregate to track which pages people visit in order to assess which content people read most frequently, and to improve the quality of the site.
We do not use such data to develop profiles of individual visitors to our web site. There is no personal information collected in our log files. We evaluate site usage by analyzing user information in the aggregate, but this analysis does not identify any individual user.
When you contact us: We maintain some records of individuals who contact us for information via our website in order to contact you later or provide further information in the future. For example, if you send us an email, we may file your note to us, so that we can respond to you. However, we do not provide this information to anyone else unless you give us your permission or unless disclosure is required by law.
When you make purchases: If you provide information to purchase a book, manual, legal information packet, or other materials or merchandise, we use the information that we collect to process payments and shipping. This information is not made available to any third parties except as necessary to process payments or ship products. Your shipping and contact information is kept on file in case you choose to make additional purchases but will not be used in any other way.
When you make a contribution: If you choose to become a member of the Public Justice Foundation or otherwise make a charitable contribution, we use the information collected from you to process payments. Personal information may be shared with third party service providers (e.g., merchant banks) during this process. We need to share this information in order to process credit card purchases. Public Justice collects information about all of our donors so that we can thank you appropriately and track your donations for tax purposes. If you become a member of the Public Justice Foundation, your contact information will be added to our membership list. We occasionally make our membership list available to other public interest groups and activists. Members and donors, whether contributions and membership fees are made online or through any other means, may opt out of such membership list disclosures by contacting Member Services at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Children’s online privacy protection: We do not collect any information about users’ ages, and do not knowingly collect personally identifiable information from individual users under the age of 18 without parental or guardian permission. No form should be filled out by any child without first getting permission by his or her parent or legal guardian. We encourage parents to be with their children on the Internet and to supervise their children when submitting any form of information over the Internet.
While this site contains links to other sites, the Public Justice Foundation and Public Justice, P.C., are not responsible for the privacy practices of or the content of such sites. Linkage from our site is not intended to imply that we endorse any other group, its site, or its policies or practices.
You may opt out of personalized ads by following the instructions listed on the following websites:
“Do Note Track” Signals: Note that your browser settings may allow you to automatically transmit a “Do Not Track” signal to websites and online services you visit. There is no consensus among industry participants as to what “Do Not Track” means in this context. Like many websites and online services, Public Justice currently does not alter its practices when it receives a “Do Not Track” signal from a visitor’s browser. To learn more about “Do Not Track,” you may wish to visit http://www.allaboutdnt.com.