In compliance with the provisions of Article 22.2 of Law 34/2002 (July 11), on information society services and electronic commerce, this section of this page provides you with information on the cookie collection and processing policy.
A cookie is a small text file saved to your browser when you visit any webpage. It allows the webpage to remember your visit when you return to that page. Cookies typically store technical information, personal preferences, specialized content, usage statistics, links to social networks, access to user accounts, etc. The goal of cookies is to adapt web content to your profile and needs. Without cookies, the services offered by any webpage would be noticeably diminished.
What isn’t a cookie?
A cookie is not a virus, a Trojan horse, a worm, spam or spyware, and it does not open pop-up windows.
What information do cookies store?
Cookies do not typically store your sensitive information, such as credit cards numbers or bank information, photographs, your personal identification number, etc. The data stored tends to be of a technical nature: personal preferences, personalized content, etc.
The web server does not link this information to you as a person, but to your web browser. In fact, if you regularly browse with Internet Explorer, but then try visiting the same website on Firefox or Chrome, you’ll see that the page does not realize that you are the same person, because in reality, the information its stores is associated with the browser, not with you.
What kinds of cookies are there?
- Technical cookies: This is the most basic kind of cookie. Among other things, it records when a human or automated application visits the website and when an anonymous or registered user visits the site—basic tasks for the operation of any dynamic website
- Analysis cookies: These cookies gather information about the kind of browsing being carried out, the most used sections of a website, the products viewed, the times during which the page is visited, the languages in which users view it, and so on.
- Advertising cookies: These cookies display ads based on your browsing habits, country, language, etc.
What are first-party and third-party cookies?
First-party cookies are generated by the page that you visit. Third-party cookies are generated by external services and providers, such as Facebook, Twitter, Google, etc.
Can you delete cookies?
Yes. You can also block them universally or for a specific domain.
To delete cookies from a given website, go to your browser’s settings, find the cookies associated with the domain in question, and delete them.
COOKIES USED ON THIS WEBSITE
This site uses the following first-party cookies:
- Session cookies, to ensure that users writing comments on the blog are human beings and not automated applications. This is a means of combating spam.
This site uses the following third-party cookies:
- Google Analytics: Google stores cookies to develop statistics on the visitor traffic and volume on this website. By using this website, you consent to the processing of information about you by Google. With that in mind, the exercise of any right in this regard should be communicated directly to Google.
- Social networks: Every social network uses its own cookies so that you can click on buttons such as like or share.
DISABLING AND DELETING COOKIES
You may exercise your right to disable or delete the cookies associated with this website at any moment. The steps to do so will vary by browser.
- Web browsers are the tools that store cookies, and it is from these browsers that you must exercise your right to delete or disable the same. Neither this website nor its legal representatives can guarantee the proper or improper handling of cookies by said browsers.
- In some cases, it is necessary to install cookies so that your browser does not forget your decision to reject the same.
- Google Analytics’ cookies are stored on Google’s servers in the United States; Google has committed not to share them with third parties, except where necessary for the proper maintenance of its system or when they are obliged to do so by law. According to Google, your IP address is not stored. Google Inc. has certified that it adheres to the Safe Harbor Agreement, which guarantees that all data transferred with be handled at a level of protection that is consistent with European regulations.