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Is this license for a website or an application?
What is the URL?
What is the name of the application?
Who owns it?
What is the person's name?
What is the Company name?
Where was the company formed?
In which state?
What type of legal entity is the company?
Limited Liability Company
What type of legal entity is the company?
Where would you like to resolve disputes?
In which state?
In which county or province?
What email should users contact you at?
Do you do business in the United States?
Do you collect the personal information of residents of any U.S. state(s)?
Do you have annual gross revenue of more than $25,000,000?
The question of "do you have annual gross revenue of more than $25,000,000" is one of the questions that will help determine whether you need to comply with the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). Gross revenue is the income generated from normal business operations such as sales of goods or services. Gross revenue is the total income of your business prior to expenses such as salaries, rent, or software costs. It is currently unclear from government guidance whether this amount of gross revenue must come from California only, or if worldwide gross revenue amounts count. Thus, we recommend that you select "yes" to this question if you generate more than $25,000,000 in gross revenue per year, regardless of the state or country in which that revenue was generated.
Do you annually buy, receive, sell or share the personal information of 50,000 or more California consumers, households or devices?
Do you derive 50% or more of your annual revenue from selling the personal information of California consumers?
The question of "do you derive 50% or more of your annual revenue from selling the personal information of California consumers" is one of the questions that will determine whether you need to comply with the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA). In this case, "revenue" refers to the income generated from normal business operations such as sales of goods or services. Revenue is income prior to expenses such as salaries, rent, or software costs. The CCPA has a very broad definition of "sale" meaning that you may be selling personal information without even realizing it. The law defines "sale" as "selling, renting, releasing, disclosing, disseminating, making available, transferring or otherwise communicating orally, in writing, or by electronic means, a consumer's personal information by the business for monetary or other valuable consideration.
Do your vendors or clients require you to comply with the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA)?
By the statute itself, the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA) may usually apply to larger companies only. However, if the law itself does not apply to you via statute, you may still need to comply with it because your vendors or clients require you to do so. You should answer "yes" to this question if you have signed a contract that requires you to comply with the CCPA. This may take place if you are a vendor to a large corporation that requires all of its vendors to comply with this law for audit or certification purposes. You should also answer "yes" to this question if there is another reason for which you need to be CCPA compliant. For example, if you need to comply with this law to bid on government contracts or obtain a particular certification.
Do you monitor the behavior of residents of the European Union and/or the European Economic Area (e.g. through cookies, pixels or analytics services)?
The question of "do you monitor the behavior of residents of the European Union" will determine whether you need to comply with the European Union's privacy law, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). If you answer "yes" to this question, you will need to comply with GDPR and will be asked additional questions for the disclosures required by this law. GDPR will apply to you if you are monitoring the behavior of EU residents insofar as that behavior takes place in the European Union, regardless of where you are actually located. According to GDPR Recital 24, to determine whether you are engaged in such monitoring, it should be ascertained whether EU residents are tracked over the Internet.
Do you offer goods or services to residents of the United Kingdom?
Do you monitor the behavior of residents of the United Kingdom (e.g. through cookies, pixels or analytics services)?
Do you collect the personal information of Canadians?
Do you collect the personal information of Australians or residents of any of the Australian external territories?
What personal information do you collect?
State ID number
Driver's License Number
Social Security Number
Insurance Policy Number
School ID Number
Credit Card Information
Bank Account Number
Age, Race, Sex, Gender or other demographic information
Browsing or Search history
Personal information is generally defined as any information that could identify a person or that relates to an identified person. Common examples of personal information include: Name; Email address; Physical address; Phone number; IP address. We recommend that you take a look at your website while filling out this answer. Websites commonly collect personal information through the following means: Contact us forms; Email newsletter sign up forms; Account sign up forms; Analytics services such as Google Analytics.
For what purposes do you collect this information?
Auditing transactions that the consumer has entered into
Counting ad impressions to unique visitors
Creating new features
Debugging to identify and repair errors
Detecting security incidents
Enforcing our Terms of Service
Marketing and advertising
Participation in surveys and contests
Performing services Popular
Processing or fulfilling orders or transactions
Protecting against malicious, deceptive, fraudulent or illegal activity, and prosecuting those responsible for such activities
Providing customer service
Short-term transient use
Undertaking activities to verify or maintain the quality or safety of our services or devices
Undertaking internal research for technological development and demonstration
Verifying customer information
Verifying position and quality of ad impressions
Do you share this information with third-parties?
While many business owners do not think that they share personal information, it is actually a very common practice. Websites commonly share the personal information that they collect and you should select "yes" to this question if you do any of the following: Use a content management system such as Wix or WordPress as that system will automatically receive the personal information that consumers submit on your website; Use a customer management system such as Hubspot or SalesForce where you input your customers' personal information; Use an analytics service such as Google Analytics that receive the personal information of anyone visiting your website; Use an email newsletter sending tool such as MailChimp or Constant Contact where you input your customers' names, email addresses, and other personal information; Use a third party web development team that sees your users' data when they login to your website to perform maintenance or build new features.
What categories of third parties do you share this information with?
Content management systems
Customer management systems
Data analytics providers
Data linking platforms (Zapier, IFTT, etc.)
Email marketing vendors
Email service providers (Gmail, Yahoo, etc.)
Financial transactions processors
Fraud prevention services vendors
Government or law enforcement entities
Internet service providers
Operating systems and platforms
Parties that need to operate the website
Do you knowingly collect information from children under the age of 18?
This question is asked due to the fact that there are some privacy laws that apply to the collection of personal information from children. Due to the extensive disclosures required by these laws, we believe that websites that engage in this practice should work directly with an attorney focusing on this area of law.
Do you sell any of the information that you have collected?
In general, you sell personal information if you "sell, rent, release, disclose, disseminate, make available, transfer or otherwise communicate orally, in writing, or by electronic means, a consumer's personal information to another party for monetary or other valuable consideration." You should select "yes" to this question if you engage in any of the actions listed above.
Do you use Google Analytics or any other type of analytics program?
Does your website or application contain links to third party websites?
Does the website respond to Do Not Track signals?
This disclosure is required by the California Online Privacy and Protection Act (CalOPPA). CalOPPA requires that you disclose whether your website responds to these signals, not for your website to respond to the signals in any particular way. Do Not Track is a web browser setting that requests a particular website to disable its tracking of an individual user. When the Do Not Track setting is turned on, the browser sends a special signal to websites, analytics companies, advertising networks, plug-in providers, and other services to stop tracking that individual's activity online. You may read more about Do Not Track here: https://allaboutdnt.com/. Not many websites honor Do Not Track signals since it is older technology with low adoption rates.
Do you want to offer the Nevada Revised Statutes Chapter 603A right to residents of Nevada only or to everyone that visits your website or application, regardless of location?
Nevada Residents Only
Via an email campaign
Who should the user contact to exercise their data privacy rights?
Apartment, suite, etc
ZIP / Postal Code
Antigua and Barbuda
Bosnia and Herzegovina
British Indian Ocean Territory
Central African Republic
China, People's Republic of
Congo, Democratic Republic of the
Congo, Republic of the
French South Territories
Heard Island And Mcdonald Island
Korea, Democratic People's Republic of
Korea, Republic of
Lao People's Democratic Republic
Northern Mariana Islands
Palestine, State of
Papua New Guinea
Saint Kitts and Nevis
Saint Vincent and the Grenadines
Saint Pierre & Miquelon
Sao Tome and Principe
South Georgia and South Sandwich
Svalbard and Jan Mayen
Taiwan, Republic of China
Trinidad and Tobago
Turks And Caicos Islands
United Arab Emirates
US Minor Outlying Islands
United States of America (USA)
Virgin Islands, British
Virgin Islands, U.S.
Wallis And Futuna Islands
Yemen Arab Rep.
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(941) 724 1197