This page describes how LegalConsumer.com handles information that we learn about consumers when consumers visit our web sites or contact us by email.
If you visit our Web sites to browse, read, or download information:
- Our "log files" automatically collect and store: the name of the domain
and host from which you access the Internet; the Internet protocol (IP) address
of the computer you are using; the browser software you use and your operating
system; the date and time you access our sites; and the Internet address
of the site from which you linked directly to our sites.
- We use this information only as anonymous aggregate data to determine
the number of visitors to different sections of our sites, to ensure the
sites are working properly, and to help us make our sites more useful. We
do not use it to track or record information about individuals. Generally,
we delete this information after one year.
- We use persistent "cookies" to anonymously track your zip code and numbers you have entered into the means test calculator so that calculations can be completed over several sessions. We do not ask your name or any other personally identifying information, nor do we want it or need it. This site is designed to give general information to the general public.
If you choose to identify yourself when you send us email:
- We may collect personally identifying information, such as your name,
street address, email address, and phone number, and other information
you provide to us in order to deal with the issue in the email. We do not
share this information with others. .
If you choose to fill in an advertiser's form:
Here's how to contact us about:
- If you have technical problems with the operation of our Web sites, please
report them to our Webmaster on the contact page.
of your information, please contact us at
Last Updated: May 12, 2016
A "cookie" is a small text file that a Web site 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. Many consumers do not know that "cookies" are
being placed on their computers when they visit Web sites. If you want to know
when this happens, or to prevent it from happening, you can set your browser
to warn you when a Web site attempts to place a "cookie" on your