The California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (“CCPA”) provides California residents with rights to receive certain disclosures regarding the collection, use, and sharing of “Personal Information,” as well as rights to access, delete, and restrict the sale of certain Personal Information we collect about them. You may submit a request to exercise these rights by visiting our Individual Rights Request Page or calling us at 1-844-963-0138.
The CCPA defines “Personal Information” to mean “information that identifies, relates to, describes, is capable of being associated with, or could reasonably be linked, directly or indirectly, with a particular consumer or household.” If you are a California resident, you have a right not to receive discriminatory treatment for the exercise of the privacy rights conferred by the CCPA.
Residents of the State of California also have the right to request information regarding third parties to whom the company has disclosed certain categories of personal information during the preceding year for the third parties’ direct marketing purposes under California’s “Shine the Light” law (Cal. Civ. Code §1798.83). Personal information under this California law means “any information that when it was disclosed identified, described, or was able to be associated with an individual.” We do not disclose this type of personal information to third parties for their own purposes and we permit you to opt out of any disclosures of non-identifiable personal information. However, if you are a California resident and would like to inquire further, please email Comcast_Privacy@comcast.com.
We do not knowingly allow others to collect personally identifiable information about your online activities over time and across third-party websites when you use our online Services. Because definitions and rules for a "Do Not Track" standard have not yet been established, including whether such signals must be user-enabled, Comcast does not yet respond to "Do Not Track" signals sent from browsers. For more information about cookies and other online tracking technologies, please visit our Cookie Notice; to manage your preferences, please visit the Xfinity Privacy Preferences Center.
Maine’s Broadband Internet Access Service Customer Privacy Act generally prohibits providers of broadband Internet access service (“Providers”) from using, disclosing, selling or permitting access to “customer personal information” without a customer’s express, affirmative consent, which may be revoked at any time.
However, no consent is required for the collection, retention, use, disclosure, or sale or access to customer personal information when such activities are required to:
- Provide the service from which such information is derived or for the services necessary to the provision of such service;
- Advertise or market the Provider's communications-related services to the customer;
- Comply with a lawful court order;
- Initiate, render, bill for and collect payment for broadband Internet access service;
- Protect users of the provider's or other providers' services from fraudulent, abusive or unlawful use of or subscription to such services; or
- Provide geolocation information concerning the customer:
- For the purpose of responding to a customer's call for emergency services, to a public safety answering point; a provider of emergency medical or emergency dispatch services; a public safety, fire service or law enforcement official; or a hospital emergency or trauma care facility; or
- To a provider of information or database management services solely for the purpose of assisting in the delivery of emergency services in response to an emergency.
A Provider may not refuse to serve a customer who does not provide consent when required or charge a customer a penalty or offer a customer a discount based on the customer's decision to provide or not provide consent.
A Provider shall take reasonable measures to protect customer personal information from unauthorized use, disclosure or access, taking into account the nature and scope of the Provider's activities, the sensitivity of the data the provider collects, the size of the Provider, and the technical feasibility of the security measures.
In addition, a Provider may use, disclose, sell, or permit access to non-CPI, unless the customer opts out.
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