Page Privacy Policy

Privacy Policy

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Privacy Policy

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Privacy Policy

Last Updated on 02.02.2020

Required by Law

The most important reason Privacy Policies are useful is because you're most likely required by the law to have one posted on your website. The applicable laws in your region or the region you're conducting business in may require you to include and abide by certain clauses in your Privacy Policy. For instance, in the United States, the California Online Privacy Protection Act (CalOPPA) requires websites that collect personal information from the residents of the state of California to include a statement in their Privacy Policy that discloses how you handle their information. Since there isn't a way to filter out visitors from California, you're likely required to comply with CalOPPA even if your website is ran from a location nowhere near California.

Required by Third Party Services

Most of the third party services you use to improve your website's user experience, monitor analytics or display advertisements also require you to post a Privacy Policy on your website. According to their requirements, you should include clauses that disclose how you use these third party services, APIs, SDKs, plugins, etc.

Some of the most popular third party services that require you to post a Privacy Policy on your website include:

Google Analytics
Google AdSense
Google AdWords
Amazon Affiliates
Twitter Lead Generation
Facebook Apps
Google Play Store
Apple's App Store

Analytics services work by placing cookies on your visitors' devices and then collecting information about them when they visit your website, such as which device(s) they use, browsing activities, etc.

This is why third party services (like Google Analytics) require you to post a Privacy Policy that discloses your usage of their services and cookies.


As more and more people online are becoming aware of privacy laws, having a Privacy Policy displayed on your website that discloses how you gather and handle your visitors' personal information is a great way to build trust and help your website users feel secure.

It's a good practice to follow even if you're not collecting any sort of personal information from your website's visitors. This is because Privacy Policies are increasingly prevalent. If a visitor sees that you don't have one published, she may be led to believe that you do, in fact, collect information from your visitors but aren't disclosing it. It's better to have one posted that states that you do not collect any information from your site's visitors. This is especially true for blogs.

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