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Last Updated: August 2022.
We at MOA Company, LLC are committed to protecting your personal information. Each time you visit our websites or provide us with information, you are accepting the practices as described in the policy at that time. Please review this policy from time to time as we may update it periodically. If you have entered into a separate agreement with MOA Company, LLC (a licensing agreement, nondisclosure agreement, etc.) that agreement may include additional relevant information. California residents, please also see the “Note To California Residents” Section for additional rights that apply to you.
To provide you with products and services, we may collect personal information (i.e. name, user name, shipping address, phone number, email address), financial information (i.e. credit card numbers and billing addresses), and demographic information (i.e. zip code, age). We retain personal information no longer than is necessary for business purposes or legal requirements. If you do not provide certain account information, or withdraw consent for us to use it, we may not be able to provide some services to you. Voluntary submissions of personal information can occur for various reasons, such as if you request to receive information about our services, or if you subscribe to one of our mailing lists. If you subscribe to one of our mailing lists, we generally collect your name, email address, and your telephone or other information if you provide it to us so we can customize your experience and better serve your needs.
Children under the age of 16 are required to provide consent from a holder of parental responsibility. This person may review the child’s personal information, withdraw consent to use it, or have it deleted, by contacting email@example.com.
We use information you provide, like names, addresses, phone numbers, email addresses, and sometimes credit card information when such information is voluntarily submitted by our visitors as well as to deliver the services you have requested, to contact you when necessary in connection with those service requests, to send you information regarding your order or requested services, and to prevent fraud and spam. Most of your customer information is stored in a third-party Customer Relationship Manager (CRM) system called Close.io, and not directly on our servers.
Your credit card information is not stored by us, and is instead passed to our payment processors. These include but are not limited to: Stripe, PayPal, Coinbase, Zelle, PayThen.
Because there is not yet a common understanding of how to interpret web browser-based “Do Not Track” signals other than cookies, we do not currently respond to “Do Not Track” signals that are undefined. We are waiting for the online industry to develop a common protocol for how to treat DNT signals. In the meantime, you can use the range of other tools we provide to control data collection and use, including those described herein.
If you opt in to emails about our products, offers, updates, and events, we may send you emails about these topics on behalf of ourselves and/or our affiliates. You can opt out of non-transactional emails by clicking the unsubscribe link at the bottom of any email communication, or by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. You can customize your email and other preferences (such as the lists you are subscribed to) by following the instructions contained in the Section entitled “Access to and Control of Your Personal Information”. We only send emails to people who have authorized us to contact them, either directly, or through a third party. We do not send unsolicited commercial emails, because we hate spam as much as you do.
By submitting your email address, you also agree to allow us to use your email address for custom audience targeting on sites like Facebook, where we display custom advertising to specific people who have opted-in to receive communications from us. If you visit this site with an open ID (such as Facebook), you may also be sharing and integrating data with third-party social media sites, and we may track aggregate data about the number of visits to this site with an open ID, the number of items “liked” on this site, or items on this site that you choose to share with a third-party social media site.
If you wish to stop seeing ads from us on Facebook, you can turn off the ad by using the following steps:
You can also customize the ads you see in Facebook across all advertisers by using the following steps:
If you wish to stop seeing ads from us in Google Ads, you can turn off the ad by using the following steps:
Other ad platforms we may use in the future have similar ways you can turn off any ad from us to stop seeing it.
In addition, you agree that by submitting your telephone contact information on our site and/or registering to receive the product and/or service offered herein, such act constitutes a purchase, an inquiry, and/or an application for the purposes of the Amended Telemarketing Sales Rule (ATSR), 16 CFR ‘310 et seq. and any applicable state and local “do not call” regulations. We retain the right to contact you via telemarketing in accordance with the ATSR and the applicable state regulations. If you enter information into our websites outside of secure transactions, the content you provide may be visible to the public along with any associated username. Do not post sensitive personal information such as your address or credit card number outside of secure transactions on our sites.
Users posting messages to our sites or groups, or sending emails to us, automatically grant MOA Company, LLC the royalty-free, perpetual, irrevocable, nonexclusive right and license to use, reproduce, modify, adapt, publish, translate, sublicense, copy and distribute such messages throughout the world in any media.
This means that anything you send in a group owned by MOA Company, LLC, any message or email you send can and will be used by MOA Company, LLC for any reason it wants, without warning or notification to you.
We also have a Film Release. Please see the terms and conditions for more information on our film release.
Your information may be stored and processed in the United States or any other country in which MOA Company, LLC or its affiliates, subsidiaries or agents maintain facilities, and by using this site, you consent to any such transfer of information outside of your country.
In some cases, it is necessary for us to provide information particular to you to a third party. When you give us a billing address or credit card information, we provide it to a credit card processor to check your qualifications and to charge you for products and services you order from us. By making a purchase or engaging in another activity on our websites that uses financial information, you consent to our providing your financial information to third parties as necessary to process your transactions. If you do not provide this information, or withdraw consent to our sharing it for the above purpose, we cannot process your orders.
When you give us an address, we may provide it to shipping services in order to determine shipping rates and to ship your packages. If the address is within the United States, we provide it to an address verification service for standardization. If the address is within the state of Washington, we provide it to a geolocation service to determine your tax district so that we can correctly charge sales tax. If the address is outside of the United States, we may ask for a phone number; this is provided to the shipper per their requirement. If you do not provide this information, or withdraw consent to our sharing it for the above purpose, we cannot process your orders.
This information will be used by the partner solely to provide access to and pricing information for that partner’s products. If you do not provide this information, or withdraw consent to our sharing it for the above purpose, our partners’ ability to provide access to and beneficial pricing information for these products may be limited.
We may disclose your personal information to other parties if required to do so by law or in the good faith belief that such action is necessary to: (a) conform to the edicts of the law or comply with legal process served on us or our sites; (b) protect and defend the rights or property of MOA Company, LLC and its web sites, or (c) act in urgent circumstances to protect the personal safety of users of MOA Company, LLC, its web sites, or the public.
Other parties such as advertising partners and analytics companies may also be collecting information about your online activity across various websites over time. The information collected by those third parties may include identifiers that allow those third parties to tailor the ads that they serve to your computer or other device.
MOA Company, LLC will not share your personal information with third parties without your permission, other than for the limited exceptions stated above.
While many websites share information about your browsing activities with other services, MOA Company, LLC does not. Some parts of our services are hosted by companies that may collect usage data for the purpose of providing and improving service.
You have the means to ensure that your personal information is correct and current. You can also contact email@example.com to:
If you wish to request that we export your data (such as for porting it to another vendor), please send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line “Export My Data”, and explain in the body of the email that you are asking for a data export. We have a standard data export format that we will provide and are not able to create custom exports. To protect user privacy, you must send such a request from the account information we have on file or the request will not be honored.
If you wish to request that we forget you from our database, please send an email to email@example.com with the subject line “Forget Me”, and explain in the body of the email that you are asking to have your personal data deleted. To protect user privacy, you must send such a request from the account information we have on file or the request will not be honored. We reserve the right to retain any data that we are required to maintain under applicable laws. (Some data will be anonymized rather than deleted; this means that some of the data will be held in a form that cannot be connected to you personally.) Please be aware that once we delete your data, we will be unable to “undelete” it. (Among other things, this means you will be unable to redownload any previous purchases, as we will no longer be able to connect that purchase to you.)
If you are a subscriber to one of our mailing lists, you can customize your information and the mailing lists you have subscribed to at any time by simply clicking the link called “Manage Subscription” at the bottom of any email you receive from us. That will take you to a preferences center where you can update your information and communication preferences.
Subjects in the European Union are advised of the following rights; MOA Company, LLC gladly provides the same opportunities to subjects outside the European Union. (You may have other rights.)
If you are a subject in the European Union, and you believe that MOA Company, LLC’s processing of personal data relating to you infringes the EU’s General Data Protection Regulation, you may lodge a complaint with your Member State’s designated supervisory authority.
We may use your IP address to help prevent fraud, to help diagnose problems with our server, to gather broad demographic information, and to offer you products and services.
All information collected from you is stored in a technically and physically secure environment. Furthermore, employees, contractors, and vendors who have access to your personally identifiable information in connection with providing services for us are required to keep the information confidential. We use SSL encryption to protect sensitive information online, and we do everything we can to protect user information offline. Unfortunately, no transmission over the Internet can be guaranteed to be 100% secure. As a result, while we take reasonable measures to protect your information, we cannot ensure or warrant the security of the information that you transmit to us, and you do so at your own risk.
MOA Company, LLC 4525 Dean Martin Dr, APT 1605 Las Vegas, Nevada, 89103
Or email firstname.lastname@example.org
If you live in the State of California, under the California Civil Code, you have the right to request that companies who conduct business in California provide you with a list of all third parties to which the company has disclosed Personal Information during the preceding year for direct marketing purposes.
If you are a California resident and want to request information about how to exercise your third party disclosure choices, you must send a request to the following address with a preference on how our response to your request should be sent (email or postal mail).
All requests sent via regular mail must be labeled “Your California Privacy Rights” on the email subject line or envelope and clearly stated on the actual request. For all requests, please include your name, street address, city, state, and zip code. Please include your zip code for our own record keeping. We do not accept requests via the telephone or by facsimile. We are not responsible for notices that are not labeled or sent properly, or do not have complete information.
You acknowledge that you have been provided with full notice and disclosure of all applicable laws and regulations concerning your visit to our websites or providing us with information, and that all terms and use comply with the relevant laws, including but not limited to the following:
The Internet and new technologies continually raise new policy questions about privacy, and state lawmakers are continuing to address the array of privacy issues arising from online activities. This web page documents state laws in a limited number of areas: comprehensive consumer data privacy, website privacy policies, privacy of online book downloads and reader browsing information, personal information held by Internet service providers, online marketing of certain products directed to minors, and employee email monitoring. Other types of state laws address privacy and can also apply to online activities.
Consumer Data Privacy Legislation
Comprehensive Consumer Data Privacy Laws
Allows consumers the right to request a business to disclose the categories and specific pieces of personal information that the business has collected about the consumers as well as the source of that information and business purpose for collecting the information. Provides that consumers may request that a business delete personal information that the business collected from the consumers. Provides that consumers have the right to opt-out of a business’s sale of their personal information, and a business may not discriminate against consumers who opt-out. Applies to California residents. ( A.B. 375 , Effective Jan. 1, 2020. Amended by 2018 S.B. 1121. )
Related CCPA Information:
Proposition 24 , approved Nov. 2020, effective January 1, 2023 Expands the consumer data privacy laws. Permits consumers to: (1) prevent businesses from sharing personal information; (2) correct inaccurate personal information; and (3) limit businesses’ use of “sensitive personal information”—including precise geolocation; race; ethnicity; religion; genetic data; private communications; sexual orientation; and specified health information. Establishes the California Privacy Protection Agency to additionally enforce and implement consumer privacy laws and impose fines. Changes criteria for which businesses must comply with laws. Prohibits businesses’ retention of personal information for longer than reasonably necessary. Triples maximum penalties for violations concerning consumers under age 16. Authorizes civil penalties for theft of consumer login information, as specified. (Amended by 2021 A.B. 1490 )
Creates the Colorado Privacy Act within the Colorado Consumer Protection Act. Addresses consumers’ rights to privacy, companies’ responsibility to protect personal data, and authorizes the Attorney General and district attorneys to take enforcement action for violations. Defines various terms related to covered businesses, consumers, and data, including defining the term “controller” as the person or group of people who determine how data is used and processed. The effective date is July 1, 2023.
Establishes a framework for controlling and processing personal data in the Commonwealth. The law applies to all persons that conduct business in the Commonwealth and either (i) control or process personal data of at least 100,000 consumers or (ii) derive over 50 percent of gross revenue from the sale of personal data and control or process personal data of at least 25,000 consumers. The law outlines responsibilities and privacy protection standards for data controllers and processors. The bill does not apply to state or local governmental entities and contains exceptions for certain types of data and information governed by federal law. The law grants consumer rights to access, correct, delete, obtain a copy of personal data, and to opt-out of the processing of personal data for the purposes of targeted advertising. The law provides that the Attorney General has exclusive authority to enforce violations of the law, and the Consumer Privacy Fund is created to support this effort. The law directs the Joint Commission on Technology and Science to establish a workgroup to review the provisions of this act and issues related to its implementation and to report on its findings by November 1, 2021. The effective date is January 1, 2023.
Requires data brokers to register with, and provide certain information to, the Attorney General. Defines a data broker as a business that knowingly collects and sells to third parties the personal information of a consumer with whom the business does not have a direct relationship, subject to specified exceptions. Requires the Attorney General to make the information provided by data brokers accessible on its internet website. Data brokers that fail to register are subject to injunction and liability for civil penalties, fees, and costs in an action brought by the Attorney General, with any recovery to be deposited in the Consumer Privacy Fund, as specified. The bill would make statements of legislative findings and declarations and legislative intent.
Requires an operator (e.g., a person who owns or operates an Internet website or online service for commercial purposes or collects and maintains specified information from Nevada residents) to establish a designated request address through which a consumer may submit a verified request directing the operator not to make any sale of covered information collected about the consumer. The term “sale” is defined to mean the exchange of covered information for monetary consideration by the operator to a person for the person to license or sell the covered information to additional persons. The law also prohibits an operator who has received such a request from making any sale of any covered information collected about the consumer. The Attorney General may seek an injunction or a civil penalty for violations.
Relates to Internet privacy; exempts certain persons and information collected about a consumer in this state from requirements imposed on operators, data brokers and covered information; prohibits a data broker from making any sale of certain information collected about a consumer in the state if so directed by the consumer; revises provisions relating to the sale of certain information collected about a consumer in the state.
Requires data brokers–businesses that knowingly collect and license the personal information of consumers with whom such businesses do not have a direct relationship—to register annually with the Secretary of State. Data brokers also must provide consumers with specified information, including the name, e-mail, and Internet addresses of the data broker; whether the data broker permits a consumer to opt-out of personal information collection or data sales; the method for requesting an opt-out; activities or sales the opt-out applies to; and whether the data broker permits a consumer to authorize a third party to perform the opt-out on the consumer’s behalf. A statement specifying the data collection, databases, or sales activities from which a consumer may not opt-out and a statement as to whether the data broker implements a purchaser credentialing process must also be disclosed, among other disclosures. Data brokers also must implement and maintain a written information security program containing administrative, technical, and physical safeguards to protect personally identifiable information. Privacy of Personal Information Held by Internet Service Providers (ISPs)
Nevada and Minnesota require internet service providers specifically to keep private certain information concerning their customers unless the customer gives permission to disclose the information. Minnesota also requires ISPs to get permission from subscribers before disclosing information about the subscribers’ online surfing habits and Internet sites visited. Maine prohibits using, disclosing, selling, or permitting access to customer personal information unless the customer expressly consents to such. Maine also prohibits a provider from refusing to serve a customer, charging a customer a penalty, or offering a customer a discount.
California’s Privacy Rights for California Minors in the Digital World Act, also called the “eraser” bill, permits minors to remove, or to request and obtain removal of, content or information posted on an Internet Web site, online service, online application, or mobile application. It also prohibits an operator of a Web site or online service directed to minors from marketing or advertising to minors specified products or services that minors are legally prohibited from buying. The law also prohibits marketing or advertising certain products based on personal information specific to a minor or knowingly using, disclosing, compiling, or allowing a third party to do so.
Protects a library patron’s use records, such as written records or electronic transaction that identifies a patron’s borrowing information or use of library information resources, including, but not limited to, database search records, borrowing records, class records, and any other personally identifiable uses of library resources information requests, or inquiries. Cal. Civil Code § 1798.
The California Reader Privacy Act protects information about the books Californians browse, read or purchase from electronic services and online booksellers, who may have access to detailed information about readers, such as specific pages browsed. Requires a search warrant, court order, or the user’s affirmative consent before such a business can disclose the personal information of its users related to their use of a book, with specified exceptions, including an imminent danger of death or serious injury.
Prohibits operators of websites, online or cloud computing services, online applications, or mobile applications directed at children from marketing or advertising on its Internet service specified products or services inappropriate for children’s viewing, such as alcohol, tobacco, firearms, or pornography. When the marketing or advertising on an Internet service directed to children is provided by an advertising service, the operator of the Internet service is required to provide notice to the advertising service, after which time the prohibition on marketing and advertising the specified products or services applies to the advertising service directly. The law also prohibits an operator of an Internet service who has actual knowledge that a child is using the Internet service from using the child’s personally identifiable information to market or advertise the products or services to the child, and also prohibits disclosing a child’s personally identifiable information if it is known that the child’s personally identifiable information will be used for the purpose of marketing or advertising those products or services to the child. e-Reader Privacy
Protects the personal information of users of digital book services and technologies by prohibiting a commercial entity that provides a book service to the public from disclosing personal information regarding users of the book service to law enforcement entities, governmental entities, or other persons, except under specified circumstances. Allows immediate disclosure of a user’s book service information to law enforcement entities when there is an imminent danger of death or serious physical injury requiring disclosure of the book service information, and requires a book service provider to preserve a user’s book service information for a specified period of time when requested to do so by a law enforcement entity. Requires a book service provider to prepare and post online an annual report on its disclosures of personal information unless exempted from doing so. The Consumer Protection Unit of the Department of Justice has the authority to investigate and prosecute violations of the acts.
Provides that a library or library system supported by public monies shall not allow disclosure of any record or other information, including e-books, that identifies a user of library services as requesting or obtaining specific materials or services or as otherwise using the library.
Defines “E-book” and “digital resource or material” and adds them to the items specified in the definition of “library material” that a library patron may use, borrow, or request. Provides that any third party contracted by a library that receives, transmits, maintains, or stores a library record may not release or disclose all or a portion of a library record to anyone except the person identified in the record or by a court order.
Requires any person who collects Social Security numbers in the course of business to create a privacy protection policy. The policy must be “publicly displayed” by posting on a web page and the policy must (1) protect the confidentiality of Social Security numbers, (2) prohibit unlawful disclosure of Social Security numbers, and (3) limit access to Social Security numbers.
Requires operators of Internet websites or online services that collect personally identifiable information to identify the categories of information collected through its Internet website or online service about consumers who use or visit the site or service and the categories of third parties with whom the operator may share such information. Provides a description of the process, if any such process exists, for an individual consumer who uses or visits the Internet website or online service to review and request changes to any of his or her information that is collected through the Internet website or online service.
Makes it an unlawful trade practice if a person publishes on a website related to the person’s business, or in a consumer agreement related to a consumer transaction, a statement or representation of fact in which the person asserts that the person, in a particular manner or for particular purposes, will use, disclose, collect, maintain, delete or dispose of information that the person requests, requires or receives from a consumer and the person uses, discloses, collects, maintains, deletes or disposes of the information in a manner that is materially inconsistent with the person’s statement or representation.
In addition, California and Utah laws, although not specifically targeted to on-line businesses, require all nonfinancial businesses to disclose to customers, in writing or by electronic mail, the types of personal information the business shares with or sells to a third party for direct marketing purposes or for compensation. Under California law, businesses may post a privacy statement that gives customers the opportunity to choose not to share information at no cost.
False and Misleading Statements in Privacy Policies Covers laws that expressly refer to false or misleading statements in online privacy policies. All 50 states also have Unfair and Deceptive Acts and Practices (UDAP) laws that can also apply to information posted online.
Oregon’s law classifies the following as an unlawful trade practice if, a person, in the course of their business, vocation or occupation:
”…(12) Publishes on a website related to the person’s business, or in a consumer agreement related to a consumer transaction, a statement or representation of fact in which the person asserts that the person, in a particular manner or for particular purposes, will use, disclose, collect, maintain, delete or dispose of information that the person requests, requires or receives from a consumer and the person uses, discloses, collects, maintains, deletes or disposes of the information in a manner that is materially inconsistent with the person’s statement or representation.”
Pennsylvania includes false and misleading statements in privacy policies published on Web sites or otherwise distributed in its deceptive or fraudulent business practices statute. Notice of Monitoring of Employee E-mail Communications, Internet Access or Location Information Connecticut, Delaware and New York require employers to give notice to employees prior to monitoring e-mail communications or Internet access. Colorado and Tennessee require states and other public entities to adopt a policy related to the monitoring of public employees’ e-mail. Hawaii prohibits employers from requiring employees to download a mobile application to the employee’s personal communication device that enables the employee’s location to be tracked or the employee’s personal information to be revealed.
Prohibits an employer, with certain exemptions, from:
|Arizona||Ariz. Rev. Stat. Ann. § 41-4151, 41-4152|
|Arkansas||Ark. Code § 25-1-114|
|California||Cal. Govt. Code § 11019.9|
|Colorado||Colo. Rev. Stat. § 24-72-501, 24-72-502|
|Delaware||Del. Code tit. 29 § 9017C et seq.|
|Iowa||Iowa Code § 22.11|
|Illinois||Ill. Rev. Stat. ch. 5 § 177/15|
|Maine||Me. Rev. Stat. tit. 1 § 14-A § 541- 542|
|Maryland||Md. Gen. Prov. Code § 4-501|
|Minnesota||Minn. Stat. § 13.15|
|Montana||Mont. Code Ann. § 2-17-550 to - 553|
|New York||N.Y. State Tech. Law § 201 to 207|
|South Carolina||S.C. Code Ann. § 30-2-40|
|Texas||Tex. Govt. Code Ann. § 10-2054.126|
|Utah||Utah Code Ann. § 63D-2-101 , -102 , -103 , -104|
|Virginia||Va. Code § 2.2-3800 , - 3801 , -3802 , -3803|
We may collect information using “cookies.” Cookies are small data files stored on the hard drive of your computer or mobile device by a website. We may use both session cookies (which expire once you close your web browser) and persistent cookies (which stay on your computer or mobile device until you delete them) to provide you with a more personal and interactive experience on our website. We use two broad categories of cookies: (1) first party cookies, served directly by us to your computer or mobile device, which are used only by us to recognize your computer or mobile device when it revisits our website; and (2) third party cookies, which are served by service providers on our website, and can be used by such service providers to recognize your computer or mobile device when it visits other websites. Cookies we use Our website uses the following types of cookies for the purposes set out below:
|Type of cookie||Purpose|
|Essential Cookies||These cookies are essential to provide you with services available through our website and to enable you to use some of its features. For example, they allow you to log in to secure areas of our website and help the content of the pages you request load quickly. Without these cookies, the services that you have asked for cannot be provided, and we only use these cookies to provide you with those services.|
|Functionality Cookies||These cookies allow our website to remember choices you make when you use our website, such as remembering your language preferences, remembering your login details and remembering the changes you make to other parts of our website which you can customize. The purpose of these cookies is to provide you with a more personal experience and to avoid you having to re-enter your preferences every time you visit our website.|
|Analytics and Performance Cookies||These cookies are used to collect information about traffic to our website and how users use our website. The information gathered does not identify any individual visitor. It includes the number of visitors to our website, the websites that referred them to our website, the pages they visited on our website, what time of day they visited our website, whether they have visited our website before, and other similar information. We use this information to help operate our website more efficiently, to gather broad demographic information and to monitor the level of activity on our website. We use Google Analytics for this purpose. Google Analytics uses its own cookies. It is only used to improve how our website works. You can find out more information about Google Analytics cookies here: https://developers.google.com/analytics/resources/concepts/gaConceptsCookies You can find out more about how Google protects your data here: https://policies.google.com/privacy. You can prevent the use of Google Analytics relating to your use of our website by downloading and installing the browser plugin available via this link: http://tools.google.com/dlpage/gaoptout?hl=en-GB|
|Targeted and advertising cookies||These cookies track your browsing habits to enable us to show advertising which is more likely to be of interest to you. These cookies use information about your browsing history to group you with other users who have similar interests. Based on that information, and with our permission, third party advertisers can place cookies to enable them to show adverts which we think will be relevant to your interests while you are on third party websites. You can disable cookies which remember your browsing habits and target advertising at you by visiting http://www.youronlinechoices.com/uk/your-ad-choices. If you choose to remove targeted or advertising cookies, you will still see adverts but they may not be relevant to you. Even if you do choose to remove cookies by the companies listed at the above link, not all companies that serve online behavioral advertising are included in this list, and so you may still receive some cookies and tailored adverts from companies that are not listed.|
|Social Media Cookies||These cookies are used when you share information using a social media sharing button or “like” button on our website or you link your account or engage with our content on or through a social networking website such as Facebook, Twitter or Google+. The social network will record that you have done this.|
Disabling cookies You can typically remove or reject cookies via your browser settings. In order to do this, follow the instructions provided by your browser (usually located within the “settings,” “help” “tools” or “edit” facility). Many browsers are set to accept cookies until you change your settings. If you do not accept our cookies, you may experience some inconvenience in your use of our website. For example, we may not be able to recognize your computer or mobile device and you may need to log in every time you visit our website.