Anti Spam Policy
We hate unsolicited commercial email as much as you do. Also know as SPAM or junk mail it is no good for anything or anyone and we will not stand for it. In doing so we fully endorse and comply with the regulations from CAN-SPAM 2003 and all other related email laws.
If you do choose to opt into a mailing list that we may run on this domain, you will aslo be given the option to opt out at any time. Feel welcome to contact us directly on the following email if you have any further questions on this matter : firstname.lastname@example.org
The CAN-SPAM Act of 2003 (15 U.S.C. 7701, et seq., Public Law No. 108-187, was S.877 of the 108th United States Congress), signed into law by President George W. Bush on December 16, 2003, establishes the United States’ first national standards for the sending of commercial e-mail and requires the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) to enforce its provisions. The acronym CAN-SPAM derives from the bill’s full name: Controlling the Assault of Non-Solicited Pornography And Marketing Act of 2003. This is also a play on the usual term for unsolicited email of this type, Spam. The bill was sponsored in Congress by Senators Conrad Burns and Ron Wyden.
The CAN-SPAM Act is occasionally referred to as the “You-Can-Spam” Act because while the bill does not explicitly legitimize e-mail spam, it preempts laws that allowed for (among other things) easier prosecution and rights to private action. In particular, it does not require e-mailers to get permission before they send marketing messages.It also prevents states from enacting stronger anti-spam protections, and prohibits individuals who receive spam from suing spammers. The Act has been largely unenforced,despite a letter to the FTC from Senator Burns, who noted that “Enforcement is key regarding the CAN-SPAM legislation.” In January 2004, the month the law went into effect, less than 1% of spam complied with the CAN-SPAM Act of 2003.
Anti Spam Policy