California Information Sharing Disclosure
California Civil Code Sections 1798.115(c), 1798.130(a)(5)(c), 1798.130(c), and 1798.140 indicate that organizations should disclose whether the following categories of personal information are collected, transferred for “valuable consideration,” or transferred for an organization’s “business purpose” (as those terms are defined under California law). We do not “sell” your personal information. The table below indicates the categories of personal information we collect and transfer in a variety of contexts. Please note that because this list is comprehensive, it may refer to types of information that we collect and share about people other than yourself.
Categories of Personal Information That We Collect
Categories of Third Parties to Whom We Disclose Personal Information for Business Purpose
Identifiers – such as name, postal address, phone number, unique personal identifier, online identifier, internet protocol (IP) address, device ID, email address, account name, signature, social security number, driver’s license number, passport number, or other similar identifiers.
Financial information – such as bank account number, credit or debit card number, or other financial information.
Medical / health insurance information – such as information from a healthcare provider regarding an individual’s medical history, mental or physical condition, or treatment; an individual’s insurance policy number or subscriber identification number, any unique identifier used by a health insurer to identify the individual, or any information in the individual’s application and claims history.
Protected characteristics – such as race, gender, physical or mental disability, and religion.
Commercial information – such as information about products or services purchased, obtained, or considered, or other purchasing or consuming histories or tendencies.
Network activity data– internet or other electronic network activity information, such as browsing history, search history, and information regarding an individual’s interaction with an internet website, application, or advertisement.
Biometric information – such as fingerprint, face print or voice print.
Geolocation data – such as precise physical location.
Electronic and sensory data – such as audio, electronic, visual, thermal, olfactory, or similar information (e.g., pictures, a recording of a customer service call, security video surveillance footage).
Professional/employment information – such as occupation and professional references.
Education information – such as information contained in education records.
Inferences – drawn from any of the information listed above to create a profile