Data or information we collect and how do we use it?
- We collect your name and email address. For example, you can subscribe to receive blog email updates on the website by providing your email address. Besides, we will not sell your email address or name.
- We use third-party providers to send the newsletter. We never see, save or save your payment details. Stripe takes care of that. Other third-party providers are Memberful, Convert Kit, Discourse, MediaTemple.net, and Google Analytics.
- The internet has a footprint. Web servers may mechanically collect the following information from website visitors, including the host and domain from which you accessed the Internet, the Internet address of the website from which you accessed the website, the pages you visited when Visiting the website, and the duration spent on the website. This visitor information can be use to improve the website.
- We use this information to provide services, personalize the website for you, enable your access, send you a newsletter, send you to account statements and invoices, collect and process payments, and send you marketing emails send them to others.
Legal basis for collecting information
Thenytimesblog.com confirms the following legal reasons for data collection:
Explicit consent: If you subscribe to the newsletter (free or paid) or another account on Thenytimesblog.com, you give Thenytimesblog.com your express consent to the collection of the above-mentioned personal data.
Contract: If you agree with Thenytimesblog.com to provide services against payment, Thenytimesblog.com must collect the above personal data.
Legitimate Interests: Finally, Thenytimesblog.com may have additional legitimate interests, including accounting and administrative purposes, in collecting the above personal information.
- We will not freely share your name and email address provided through the website with third parties, except:
- With third parties that we commission to provide services (these third parties are not authorized to store your data or use it for other purposes),
- Compliance with legal requirements such as laws, regulations, court orders, or regulatory or law enforcement agencies or personnel.
The visitor information described above under “Information We Collect and How We Use It” may be shared with third parties as described below under “Cookies” and “Web Beacons.”
Your options and access
We want your name and email address to be correct. You can correct or update the name or the email address you have given us. Corrections can be submitted using this form. Click here to complete the process. Readers who are not satisfied with an answer can contact us by email at email@example.com.
You can decide whether or not to receive our communications on the website. You can prevent the further use of your name or email address by submitting them using this form. Click here to complete the process. Readers who are not satisfied with an answer can contact us by email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Links to other websites
Protect your data
thenytimesblog.com takes suitable technical and organizational precautions to prevent the loss, misuse, or modification of your data. When thenytimesblog.com stores your data, it does so on protected servers.
It’s a small text file that the site can put on your computer. When you visit the website, a cookie may be place on your computer to personalize and improve your experience on the website. Your email address and name will not be display in this cookie. We use a cookie that collects traffic data. You can configure your web browser to block cookies. However, this may affect your ability to access certain website functions.
We take appropriate measures to protect personal data from loss and misuse. Please note that no transmission over the Internet is more secure. Most emails sent to or from the website might not be secure. Please keep it in mind when you email us data.
The website is not intend for children under the age of 13. We will not knowingly collect any personal information from you. Assuming that we discover that a child has provided us with personal information, we will use reasonable efforts to delete that information. Suppose you have the purpose to believe that we have accidentally received personal information from a child under the age of 13, please let us know directly at Contact@thenytimesblog.com