Daniel Stark Law, P.C. has created the following privacy statements to demonstrate our commitment to informed disclosure and to accurately communicate our use of your personally identifiable information.
Personally identifiable information, as used in U.S. privacy law and information security, is information that can be used on its own, or with other information, to identify, contact, or locate a single person, or to identify an individual in context.
Websites, blogs, and/or apps provided by Daniel Stark Law, P.C. use online forms for visitors to request information from, or a consultation with, Daniel Stark Law, P.C. When visitors fill out one of these online contact forms, they may be asked to provide certain personally identifiable information, including name, address, email, and phone number. After filling out this form, messages are automatically forwarded to Daniel Stark Law, P.C. or its representatives, and contact information is saved in a database.
Cookies are small files that a site or its service provider transfer to visitors’ computer hard drives through their web browsers that enable the site’s or service provider’s systems to recognize users’ browsers and capture and remember certain information.
To disable cookies, please adjust your browser settings. You can choose to have your computer warn you each time a cookie is being sent, or you can choose to turn off all cookies. If you turn cookies off, some features of this site may be disabled. It may make your site experience less efficient and some of our services may not function properly.
In compliance with CalOPPA we agree to the following:
How does our site handle “do not track” signals?
We honor “do not track” signals and do not track, plant cookies, or use advertising when a Do Not Track (DNT) browser mechanism is in place.
Does our site allow third party behavioral tracking?
Any website, blog, or app provided by Daniel Stark Law, P.C. may allow third party behavioral tracking.
COPPA (Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act)The Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA) spells out what operators of websites and online services must do to protect children’s privacy and safety online by regulating the collection of personal information from children under age 13. This website does not specifically market to children under age 13.
The Fair Information Practice Principles form the backbone of privacy law in the United States. In order to be in line with Fair Information Practice Principles, we will take the following responsive action, should a data breach occur:
We also agree to the individual redress principle, which requires that individuals have a right to pursue legally enforceable rights against data collectors and processors who fail to adhere to the law. This principle requires not only that individuals have enforceable rights against data users, but also that individuals have recourse to courts or government agencies to investigate and/or prosecute non-compliance by data processors.