The information that we may gather from or about you can fall into two categories; Personally Identifiable Information (“PII”) and Aggregate Information.
Personally Identifiable Information
We may request and collect personally identifiable information that you voluntarily choose to disclose to us. Examples of personally identifiable information include your name, physical address, e-mail address, telephone number, or any other information that can be used to uniquely identify you.
Community Lectures may collect and use Personally Identifiable Information in one or more of the following ways:
We may request additional information about you that may or may not be traced specifically back to you. Examples of aggregate information include how many times our site is visited, geographic location, age, or gender.
Community Lectures may collect and use Aggregate Information in one or more of the following ways:
We take precautions to protect your information. Personal information is stored in a secure manner and always sent via a secure internet channel. When you enter sensitive information, Community Lectures uses secure socket layer technology (SSL) to encrypt the transmission of that information. However, no security measures are perfect or impenetrable, and Community Lectures cannot guarantee that the information submitted to, maintained on, or transmitted from its systems will be completely secure. Community Lectures is not responsible for the circumvention of any privacy settings or security measures contained on the site by any users or third parties.
Community Lectures maintains internal logs for Internal Protocol (IP) addresses. An IP address is a number that is automatically assigned to your computer each time you access the Internet. Your IP address does not contain PII. Community Lectures collects IP addresses in order to conduct system administration, report aggregate information, conduct site analysis, and detect improper use of the site.
We do not disclose information about you to nonaffiliated third parties, except as permitted by law. For example, we are permitted by law to share information about you to agents, contractors, or affiliates of ours, who help us operate the website, conduct our business, or help us complete a service you requested. All such partners are bound to keep your information confidential. In certain circumstances, we may share information about you if we believe in good faith, that state or federal law requires us to do so, such as to comply with an inquiry from law enforcement officials, when ordered by a court, or by other compulsory legal processes. We may also share your information to investigate or prevent suspected illegal activities such as fraud.
Links to other Websites
Our website may contain links to other websites. Links to other websites are provided to you for information and convenience only and does not constitute an endorsement or recommendation by Community Lectures. The external sites are not under the control of Community Lectures and we cannot guarantee the privacy or safety of the information you provide to those sites. To ensure the protection of your privacy, we encourage you to review the privacy policies of any websites you visit.
We use “cookies” to collect information on how our website is used. Cookies are pieces of information that are transferred to your browser or local device for record-keeping purposes. These cookies are not required for site functionality. Additionally, third-party widgets such as YouTube or Facebook may install cookies depending on their configuration. You are not required to accept any cookies to use this site.
Community Lectures uses e-mail forms to allow our customers to ask questions about our services or programs. While we make every attempt to protect the personal information that you share with us, it is important to note that an e-mail message is unsecured. Should you choose to send your information via e-mail, you do so at your own risk. We recommend that if your communication is extremely sensitive, you may want to send it by postal mail.
If you choose to correspond to us via e-mail, we reserve the right to retain the content of your email messages as well as your e-mail address or other PII, and our responses.
Personal Information Provided as Part of User Content
If you include PII as part of any content that you provide to Community Lectures via public postings to the site, including any bulletin boards, forum posts, etc., such information may be made available to any parties using the site. Community Lectures does not edit or otherwise remove such information from content uploaded to any bulletin boards, forum posts, etc. before it is posted on the site. If you do not wish to have your personally identifiable information made available in this manner, you must remove any such information from the content before posting. Your contact information (which may include, without limitation, a username and email address) may be included with any content that you post via the site. Community Lectures is not liable for any damages caused or incurred due to personally identifiable information made available in a foregoing manner.
We may provide online forums for users who visit our site. However, any postings will not be protected or confidential.
We may, from time to time, survey visitors on our site. The information collected from these surveys is used in aggregate form to help us improve our site.
This policy and use of Community Lectures’ site or services shall be governed by and construed in accordance with the laws of the State of Texas. If any provision of this agreement shall be unlawful, void, or for any reason unenforceable, then that provision shall be deemed severable from the other provisions and shall not affect the validity of the other provisions.
We are working to improve the accessibility of content on our website. If you have difficulty reading or understanding the content, please call our office and we will assist you.
Below, you’ll find a few recommendations to help make your browsing experience more accessible:
If you have trouble seeing web pages, the US Social Security Administration offers these tips for optimizing your computer and browser to improve your online experience.
If you are looking for mouse and keyboard alternatives, speech recognition software may help you navigate web pages and online services. This software allows the user to move focus around a web page or application screen through voice controls.
If you are deaf or hard of hearing, there are several accessibility features available to you.
Your computer, tablet, or mobile device has volume control features. Each video and audio service has its own additional volume controls. Try adjusting both your device’s volume controls and your media players’ volume controls to optimize your listening experience.
Closed captioning provides a transcript for the audio track of a video presentation that is synchronized with the video and audio tracks. Captions are generally visually displayed over the video, which benefits people who are deaf and hard of hearing, and anyone who cannot hear the audio due to noisy environments. Learn how to turn captioning on and off in YouTube.
Questions or Comments
February 2, 2022
5900 Balcones Drive STE 100, Austin TX, USA 78731