Privacy Policy

This is how we handle information from your visit to our website. 

We do not collect or store the name of the domain and host from which you access the Internet (for example, aol.com or princeton.edu); the Internet protocol (IP) address of the computer you are using; the browser software you use or your operating system; the date and time you access our site; or the Internet address of the website from which you linked directly to our site.

However, For site security purposes and to ensure that this service remains available to all authorized users, our Internet Service Provided (ISP) employs software programs to monitor network traffic to identify unauthorized attempts to up load or change information, or otherwise cause damage, or perpetrate Denial Of Service Attacks in violation of the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act of 1986 and the National Information Infrastructure Protection Act.

We do not use "cookies" on this site.

If you choose to identify yourself by sending us an email or when using our password protected areas, that information is not stored on this website or on any publicly accessible retrieval system.

If you contact us, we will use your information only to fulfill your request or to contact you about your request.

Here's what you should know about the information you provide to us:

If you send us an email, you should know that email is not necessarily secure against interception. 

Here's how to contact us:

You may contact us by email. If you do so, we may use the information you provide in the ways we have described in this privacy policy.
 
If you experience technical problems with the operation of this website, contact our Webmaster.
 
This website links to documents located on websites maintained by various other organizations. Once you access an individual document that links you to another website, you are subject to the privacy policy of the website containing that document

 
Cookie
A "cookie"is a small text file that a website can place on your computer's hard drive in order, for example, to collect information about your activities on the site or to make it possible for you to use an online "shopping cart" to keep track of items you wish to purchase. The cookie transmits this information back to the Web site's computer which, generally speaking, is the only computer that can read it. Most consumers do not know that "cookies" are being placed on their computers when they visit websites. If you want to know when this happens, or to prevent it from happening, you can set your browser to warn you when a website attempts to place a "cookie" on your computer.

Last Updated: Sunday, February 27, 2005