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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.

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MediaBizBloggers.com

Advertising Age recently ran a story headlined: “WPP Media Agency Group to Offer Flexible Alternative to Xaxis.” Loyal Cog Blog readers will no doubt mutter something inaudible into their pints of Old Peculiar and take a long, self-satisfied draught on their Meerschaum pipes. I have been critical of the Xaxis model, and therefore it’s only right to say “fair play” to them when they admit it’s time to evolve that model, even if my moaning might conceivably have had slightly less to do with the change of approach than the words and actions of the likes of Unilever, P&G, Nestle and Kellogg’s.

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Media agencies’ services have expanded enormously and largely usefully over the last decade. If forced to sum up what they offer in a trite sentence, it would be something like, “We own the numbers.” Anything that can be quantified is meat and drink to the media agencies. Furthermore they are much more pragmatic and customer-focused than (say) the market research agencies that seem to find themselves caught in a paralysis of self-doubt if anyone ever dreams of questioning why they do what they do. Read a few of the market research blogs and user group discussions out there and you too will start to wonder if there is a future. The media agency solution would just be to shrug and do it differently.

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