Short version: we will never sell or distribute your personal information. The limited information you provide us upon registration will be used for the sole purpose of identifying you should you choose to participate in the comments. That’s it.
GENERAL PRIVACY INFORMATION COLLECTION, USE, DISCLOSURE AND SECURITY OF PERSONALLY IDENTIFIABLE INFORMATION
Direct Collection of PII: New York Law School collects personally identifiable information (“PII”), such as your full name, e-mail address, mailing address or telephone number, only in order to create or enhance our relationship with you. We collect PII from you directly when you voluntarily submit information to us by requesting materials or event registrations.
Use by New York Law School of PII: We use PII only to send materials such as viewbooks or event information. When you give us information for a specific purpose, we will use that information solely for that purpose unless we tell you otherwise and give you an opportunity to “opt out.”
Internal Security: New York Law School uses reasonable administrative, technical, personnel and physical measures to safeguard PII in its possession against loss, theft and unauthorized use, disclosure or modification.
Your Access to Your PII at New York Law School: If you would like to know the types of information that New York Law School collects from visitors to its website, please contact us. If you would like to know whether New York Law School has collected PII about you, please send us the activities that you participated in on our website which requested PII; after reviewing the relevant databases, we will confirm whether we have collected such information about you. You may review PII about you in our records at any time provided you first give us proof of your identity via postal mail or by fax, such as a copy of a valid driver’s license with your name and address. You may request changes into the PII we have that pertains to you, and/or end any direct communications with you, or even delete your PII altogether.
Last Updated August 25, 2006. © New York Law School