Our website disclaimers, blog disclaimers and policies are drafted by licensed attorneys to help protect your online business or blog.
Included are Free Updates from our attorney after each review.
You have immediate access to all documents after ordering. Please
see the ordering options at the bottom of the page. Questions? Call us
at 1-800-524-7116 between 9:00am and 7:00pm CST (Mon – Sat).
If your website or blog collects information from its users to provide goods, services, or information, you need a website privacy statement.
In contrast to a Website Terms and Conditions Template, which governs a user’s legal rights with regards to the website, our website privacy statement template explains how you will collect and treat a user’s information when they interact with your website or blog.
Also, a privacy statement will tell your customers and visitors that you will treat their privacy with respect and protect any information they may have given you.
Many website owners treat this important policy all too lightly. In addition to potential lawsuits from users, there are also state and federal privacy laws which make having a website privacy statement a legal necessity.
You can quickly and easily edit, add, or delete any part of our website
terms and conditions policy.
Federal: There are more than a few federal laws that require a website privacy statement. The Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA) requires websites to have privacy policies if the website may have users or knowingly collect personal information from children under age 13. COPPA still applies even if children aren’t the intended audience; the FTC will enforce COPPA provisions even for unintentional or unknown breaches of COPPA.
The Gramm-Leach Bliley Act (GLB) requires that financial institutions such as banks, credit card companies, and even companies that extend credit to their customers to have privacy policies. Finally, privacy policies are also required by other federal laws, including the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 and the Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act of 1996, more commonly known as HIPAA.
In addition to federal requirements, some states have their own privacy statement requirements. For example:
No matter what state you live in, your website should have a professionally drafted privacy statement to help protect your business from lawsuits and to show your customers that you care about their privacy.
How to Order
Fast and easy checkout. Our attorney-drafted privacy statement template is ready for immediate download. Free technical support is available every day.
Ordering Options for Windows and Macintosh
Any Windows or Macintosh computer that can read word documents.