When it comes to flavored coffee, go for sugar-free. You’ll avoid the empty calories and maintain your weight loss goals.
Dietitians often recommend coffee to help lose belly fat, which can lead to health complications over time. But the type of coffee matters: some beans are higher in polyphenols than others.
Cookies are small files that web servers save on users’ computers. When a web page is visited, the server sends the cookie back to the browser with the requested information. The browser then stores the cookie for future reference.
Cookies help make websites work as they should and allow for user customization. However, they can also be used to track a user’s browsing activity across multiple sites, which raises privacy concerns. In addition, they can be used to target advertising on a website.
Embedded Content From Other Websites
When you embed a block of media such as a video or image, the code for it is added to your page’s HTML. This allows it to appear as part of your page and be viewed and shared in the same way as other content on your Dialogue. If your site collection administrator hasn’t allowed you to embed content from external websites, you’ll see an error message when trying to add it.
Most major social media and video platforms allow you to embed their content on your pages, in exchange for a link back to the source site. This helps keep your readers on your site and makes the experience better for them. It also helps prevent them from being sent off to other sites where they may encounter clickjacking attacks or data theft attempts.
When you embed content from other websites, those sites are able to collect data on your actions and behavior. This is why it’s important to make sure that you only embed content from websites with secure URLs, which are identified by the prefix HTTPS.
Who We Share Your Data With
Despite the fact that most Americans say they are asked to approve privacy policies before agreeing to them, few actually read them. Moreover, among those who do read them, only one-in-five say they read the entire policy. As a result, people are understandably wary about how companies handle their personal information. Roughly three-in-ten report having experienced at least one of the following major problems: someone put charges on their credit or debit card without permission; somebody took over their social media or email account without permission; or some other issue that threatened their identity or financial security.
In the United States, data retention laws vary by state, but the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and California’s Consumer Privacy Act require that companies clearly articulate their retention policies and be able to demonstrate compliance. Our retention policy is based on the needs of our business and legal obligations. It is also influenced by our obligation to protect the vital interests of you and others. The length of time that we retain your data depends on the purpose for which it was collected.
How Long We Retain Your Data
What Rights You Have Over Your Data
For businesses and websites that collect personal data, privacy laws (including PIPEDA, GDPR, CCPA) require you to disclose your policies in clear, easy-to-read language. You also need to offer an opt-out to make it easy for people to take back their information. And because technology changes so quickly, it’s important that your policy is up-to-date.
For example, recent changes to cloud storage can affect what expectations you can have about your data — a fact that was not factored into the Supreme Court’s Carpenter decision. Contemporary ethicists talk of a “golden rule” for data: that those who receive personal information have an obligation to treat it as a fiduciary would, which includes acting in the interests of the data subject and refraining from self-dealing.
Where Your Data Is Sent