The goal of the GDPR is to protect the personal information of all EU citizens and residents by setting standards for the collection, storage, sharing, transferring, processing, and management of various categories of personal information. It also addresses the export of personal information outside the EU. It is designed to “protect and empower all EU citizens’ data privacy and to reshape the way organizations across the region approach data privacy.”
By visiting and/or using the Service on our Website, you agree and consent to the collection, use, and transfer of your information as set out in this policy.
You as the User may request from us at any time the information we collect from you and store.
You must be 18 years or older to access this site.
What Information Does SPB Collect?
Information You Supply
When you register to use our Services, we ask for information such as your name, email address;
If you buy something on or through our Services, we collect information about the transaction.
SPB app will send customer a SMS message for verification once a credit card or PayPal account is linked to the account.
Information We Collect
We collect information about how you and site visitors interact with our Services, preferences expressed, and settings chosen.
How We Use Your Information.
For business purposes, such as to personalise the content you view and improve the services this App
To Communicate with you and provide you with hardware, content, apps, and other services; technical support
We also use this information to measure how users respond to our marketing efforts.
Who Can Obtain Information About Me?
We will not share your identity or personal information, only general aggregate information collected will be shared.
Any other information YOU choose to share with the third party.
Third Party Advertising and Analytics Services
We may allow Third Party advertisements to provide analytics services on our behalf.
What are Third Party Plugins?
Our website uses Social Plugins (“Plugins). If you choose to link, create, or log in to your SPB account with a payment provider (e.g., Google Wallet) or Social Media Service (e.g., Facebook), or if you engage with a separate app or website that uses our API (or whose API we use), we may receive information about you or your connections from that site or app.
We are registered in Canada, and, regardless of where you use our Services or otherwise the location in which you provide personal information to us; the data provided may be transmitted to and maintained on servers located in England or other countries. By using our Services, you consent to this collection, transfer, storage, and processing of information to and in Canada and other nations.
Privacy Protection for Children
We adhere to the Canada Child Protection Laws. We will not market our services or products in any way that exploits children, nor will we collect information from children under 12 without first obtaining the permission of a parent or guardian.
For United States Users to our website, we adhere to the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act of 1998 (COPPA). This applies to commercial websites that are directed at children under 13 or, even if not so directed, knowingly collect information from children under the age of 13.
What Safeguards Are in Place to Protect My Data?
While no app can promise complete security, we have incorporated the latest, technical, and physical security procedures designed to protect your personal data. We secure data of users on our website by using SSL 2048 encryption which is the high-security industry standard. We employ firewalls and intrusion detection systems to
help prevent unauthorized persons from gaining access to your information. Our firewalls protect your information from unauthorized access, use, or disclosure.
A "cookie" is a bit of information that a website sends to your web browser that helps the site remember information about you and your preferences. Cookies are powerful tools that give the web a memory, making for a better user experience.
When you visit a website, not only are you offered information or services, but your computer may also be offered a “cookie.” A cookie is a small file that is passed from a website to an end user’s (your) computer, often without your knowledge or consent. The cookie is used to save information about the interaction between you and the site, such as login credentials, preferences, and any work in progress. The cookie file is automatically stored by your browser (e.g., Internet Explorer or Firefox) on the local hard drive, and it can later be retrieved by the website.
To protect your privacy on the web, you need to learn about the cookie controls provided in your browser. You should also investigate some specialized tools that can control all cookie types. Unfortunately, however, even if you do make the effort to control cookies, there is little that you can currently do to protect against cookie-less tracking methods.
As you navigate through a website, certain information can be passively collected (that is, gathered without your actively providing the information) using various technologies and means, such as Internet Protocol addresses, cookies, Internet tags, and navigational data collection.
This Website may use Internet Protocol (IP) addresses. An IP Address is a number assigned to your computer by your Internet service provider so you can access the Internet and is generally considered to be non-personally identifiable information, because in most cases an IP address is dynamic (changing each time you connect to the Internet), rather than static (unique to a particular user's computer). We use your IP address to diagnose problems with our server, report aggregate information, determine the fastest route for your computer to use in connecting to our Website, and
administer and improve services to our consumers.
“Session cookies" are temporary bits of information that are erased once you exit your web browser window or otherwise turn your computer off. Session cookies are used to improve navigation on websites and to collect aggregate statistical information. This Website uses session cookies.
“Persistent cookies" are more permanent bits of information that are placed on the hard drive of your computer and stay there unless you delete the cookie. Persistent cookies store information on your computer for a number of purposes, such as retrieving certain information you have previously provided (e.g., username), helping to determine what areas of the website visitors find most valuable, and customizing the website based on your preferences. This Website uses persistent cookies.
“Internet tags" (also known as single-pixel GIFs, clear GIFs, invisible GIFs, and 1-by-1 GIFs) are smaller than cookies and tell the website server information such as the IP address and browser type related to the visitor's computer. This Website uses Internet tags.
“Navigational data" ("log files," "server logs," and "clickstream" data) and "Internet Tags" are used for system management, to improve the content of the site, market research purposes, and to communicate information to visitors. This Website uses navigational data.
“Flash Cookies” Flash cookies (also called Local Shared Objects or LSOs) are created by Adobe’s popular Flash browser add-on for multimedia. Like traditional cookies, Flash cookies can be used to save state information, as well as preferences, between sessions. They are also used to track the websites that you visit. These cookies are normally not visible to you, the end user, and options to control or delete them are usually absent or very difficult to find. Flash cookies are frequently found on websites, and they are often used along with traditional web cookies. In fact, even if you delete web cookies, Flash cookies can be used to recreate them.
“Super Cookies” A third type of cookie, called “super cookies,” is also emerging. Super cookies use new storage locations built into browsers to save information about you. For example, the Internet Explorer browser has “user Data” storage, while Firefox has “DOM” storage”. The emerging HTML 5 specifications also set aside web storage that can last either for a browser session or permanently (until deleted). These storage mechanisms are larger and more flexible than traditional cookies so more information can be stored.
Some browsers have recently implemented a “private browsing mode,” designed to protect privacy. In Firefox, for example, web cookies are deleted when a private browsing session is ended. Unfortunately, super cookies and Flash cookies are not always affected by these settings, so they are still stored during private browsing sessions. In order to clear all the different forms of cookies and web storage, you generally have to install and use special add-on applications. Some
popular tools for Firefox, for example, are the Better Privacy, No Script, and Targeted Advertising Cookie Opt-Out (TACO) plug-ins.
DoubleClick DART Cookie
We send you push notifications from time-to-time in order to update you about any events or promotions that we may be running. If you no longer wish to receive these types of communications, you may turn them off at the device level. To ensure you receive proper notifications, we will need to collect certain information about your device such as operating system and user identification information.
Canada’s Copyright Notice and Notice
The “Notice and Notice” provisions of Bill C-11 were brought into force on January 2, 2015. “Notice and Notice” is a colloquial name for these provisions, which allow content owners to indirectly communicate with those who have allegedly infringed the content owner’s copyright.
If you the User has a good faith belief that content on this site or any third-party affiliates site accessed through this site has infringed on your copyright the following information has been provided for you from the website http://canadiancopyrightlaw.ca/
Who is Responsible for Online Copyright Infringement in Canada?
Are Internet service providers (ISPs) and search engine providers responsible when their subscribers and users infringe copyright? In the book Canadian Copyright Law (beginning at page 220), there is a discussion about who is liable for online copyright infringement in Canada. At the time of writing the book, there was no legally required system in Canada for ISPs and others to remove allegedly infringing content hosted by their service, even when a copyright owner notified the ISP. Although not mandatory, many Canadian ISPs have been voluntarily using a notice and notice regime.
What is a Notice and Notice Regime?
A notice and notice regime mean that when an ISP receives a notice from a copyright holder that an ISP subscriber may be infringing copyright, the ISP forwards the notice to the subscriber. In the 2012 amendments to the Canadian Copyright Act, this regime has been codified and becomes mandatory as of 2 January 2015.
The Notice and Notice regime is a made-in-Canada solution and will legally require Internet intermediaries, such as ISPs and website hosts, to take certain actions upon receiving a notice of alleged infringement from a copyright owner.
Specifically, ISPs and hosts are required to forward notices, sent by copyright owners, to users whose Internet address has been identified as being the source of possible infringement. The intermediary must also inform the copyright owner once the notice has been sent.
The Copyright Modernization Act sets clear rules on the content of these notices. Specifically, they must be in writing and state the claimant’s name and address, identify the material allegedly being infringed and the claimant’s right to it, as well as specify the infringing activity, the date and time of the alleged activity, and the electronic address associated with the incident. The Government is bringing the regime into force after determining that the Act provides sufficient flexibility for the regime to function without regulations.
Intermediaries must retain records associated with these notices for six months or longer (up to one year) in case a copyright owner decides to pursue legal action.
A copyright owner can also send a notice to a search engine provider.
If a notice is sent to a search engine provider for allegedly including infringing material on a website and that material has since been taken down, the search engine provider is expected to remove any copies they may have generated (e.g., for caching purposes) within 30 days. If copies are not removed, copyright owners could pursue damages after 30 days.
We are committed to conducting our business by these principles to ensure that the confidentiality of personal information is protected and maintained. If you have any questions about our privacy practices or this Policy, please contact us at Customer Service Support or email us. email@example.com