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Privacy Policy for JackMyers.com


for JackMyers.com

JackMyers.com ("JackMyers") is strongly committed to protecting the privacy of our customers. The purpose of this JackMyers privacy policy is to inform you, as a welcome visitor, what kinds of information we may gather about you when you visit JackMyers, how we may use that information, whether we disclose it to anyone, and the choices you have regarding our use of, and your ability to correct, the information. This privacy policy applies to the JackMyers site. Please note that this policy applies only to JackMyers, and not to other companies' or organizations' Web sites to which we link. Our policy will be continuously assessed against new technologies, business practices and our customers' changing needs. All changes to our privacy policy will be posted here so that you are aware of our current practices.

Information

JackMyers collects personal information when you register with JackMyers and use our products or services. When you register we ask for information such as your name, contact information, email address, gender, zip code, occupation, industry, and personal interests. Once you register with JackMyers and sign in to our services, you are not anonymous to us. JackMyers automatically receives and records information on our server logs from your browser, including your IP address, JackMyers cookie information, and the page(s) you request. All requested information on the JackMyers site is not required. You may choose to post additional information about yourself. Please do not post sensitive data on registration pages such as credit card numbers, social security numbers or other personal data. JackMyers is not responsible for your disclosure of personal information on our registration form, sound offs, blogs, postings or other product offerings. You have the option to change your posted data at any time.

Disclosure

We do not use or disclose information about your individual visits to JackMyers or information that you may give us, such as your name, address, email address or telephone number, to any outside companies. JackMyers may share such information in response to legal process, such as a court order or subpoena, or in special cases such as a physical threat to you or others. And we may share with our Web site partners and prospective customers aggregated statistical "ratings" information about the use of JackMyers.

Protection of Data

We have put in place appropriate physical, electronic, and managerial procedures to safeguard and help prevent unauthorized access, maintain data security, and correctly use the information we collect online.

How to Contact Us

We have established procedures to ensure that every reasonable effort is made to address your concerns. If you have any questions or comments concerning this policy, please contact maryann@jackmyers.com or write to us: JackMyers.com, Attn: Legal Department, PO Box 27740, Las Vegas, NV 89126.

Commentary Archives

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MediaVillage.com

From EPGs and Channels to Sites and Browsers to Apps
Media evolves. Print, from paper to digital; radio from on air to on line; out of home from static to dynamic; television from broadcast to addressable. While the importance of linear television and its increasingly addressable nature will remain highly significant for at least five more years and possibly more, the next phase of message distribution represents fundamental change and a significant opportunity, or threat, to all advertisers.

Not Your Father’s Tune-In -- Part 1
Tune-in advertising has been getting smarter. The category, also known as audience promotion, actually works to cause ratings lifts. Now that people are measuring these lifts, the category has evolved into a high level of direct marketing closed-loop thinking.

Video Pick: The End of “Mad Men” (Again)
Ready for some ready-made nostalgia, “Mad Men” fans?

Q&A: IPG SE Asia on Automation, Programmatic and TV
Jay Sears, Senior Vice President Marketplace Development of Rubicon Project discusses “Automation, Programmatic and TV” with Yean Cheong of IPG Mediabrands’ Cadreon in SE Asia. The two executives appeared at Rubicon Project’s 2nd Annual Real Time Trading Update from SE Asia's Buy Side in Bintan, Indonesia in July 2015.

Success on YouTube: These Four Brands are Doing It Right
There’s a huge variety of brands on YouTube and lessons to learn from the ways they tell stories and build communities.

VMA Takeaway: Miley Cyrus is Boring
Miley Cyrus likes to smoke pot and show off her tits. (Her choice of words, not mine.) That was the takeaway from her gig as host of the 32nd annual VMA Awards on MTV Sunday night – and most of her pre-show publicity, as well, which included an appearance on ABC’s “Jimmy Kimmel Live” in which she wore an outfit that covered most of her body except for her breasts. They were bare except for strategically placed pasties.

The Growing eSports Marketplace for Brands
This week on Mindshare’s Culture Vulture Live, Alexis Fragile explores the rise of eSports in North America.

Q&A: Dentsu Aegis SE Asia on Automation, Programmatic and TV
The Summer of Sears continues! Jay Sears, Senior Vice President Marketplace Development of Rubicon Project discusses "Automation, Programmatic and TV" with Anna Chan of Dentsu Aegis' Amnet Asia. The two executives appeared at Rubicon Project's 2nd Annual Real Time Trading Update from SE Asia's Buy Side in Bintan, Indonesia in July 2015.

“AGT” Presents One of the Most Amazing Things You Will Ever See on Any Screen
NBC’s summer hit “America’s Got Talent” has offered up countless impressive acts during its decade-long run … but there was one on the show Tuesday night that in my opinion topped them all. In fact, it was so amazing that it doesn’t seem adequate to qualify it against other “AGT” acts only, so let me say this: It was one of the most incredible things I have ever seen on television – and, in part, on Instagram – period. My neighbors and I were as slack-jawed as judges Howard Stern, Heidi Klum, Mel B and Howie Mandel, and host Nick Cannon, at the end of the segment.

SMI: Vibrant July Gets Ad Spend Market Back on Track
Following a challenging start to the year for most media owners, July delivered the biggest growth numbers of 2015 so far, fueled by digital and a resurgent out-of-home market.

“Fear the Walking Dead,” “I Am Cait,” “Mr. Robot”
Shortly after the publication of my column last Friday, which was filled with hindsight reflections on the recently concluded Summer 2015 Television Critics Association tour, I heard from a former TCA member with an interesting observation of his own.

Will There Be a New Media Distribution Consensus?
It’s been awhile since DISH CEO Charles Ergen began accumulating spectrum to augment his ability to provide robust programming to subscribers via mobile broadband. Last week, I noted that AT&T CEO Randall Stephenson was, more or less kind of, leapfrogging Charlie and putting the strategic idea together by absorbing DirecTV. And, on the cheaper side of the immediate future, major cable MSO/ISPs Comcast, Charter (presumably with the Time Warner Cable and Bright House acquisitions), Cablevision, Cox and others already provide Internet access via Wi-Fi hotspots everywhere (and all together) and are moving to use almost any set-top box (or dongle or device) via the cloud. (Charter’s Thomas Rutledge was a mover behind the remote DVR at Cablevision.) Also at the end of last week, Investor’s Business Daily reported that Oppenheimer analyst Tim Horan was predicting that Verizon, Sprint and T-Mobile would, one way or another, find a way to partner a la AT&T/DirecTV, too.

“TREotM”: The 2nd Decade of the 21st Century
Chapter 12, Part 1

What We Know About Frequency in TV and Digital Advertising: Pt. 2
By Gian Fulgoni, Bill Harvey and Andrew Lipsman

Ashley Madison and the Future of Men
The recent Ashley Madison hack revealed that 86% of the site's users were men, casting men and the online dating culture into the spotlight--and not in a good way.

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