Last Updated: May 11, 2022
What are cookies and tracking devices?
“Cookies” are small simple data files that are sent along with pages of this website and stored by your browser on the hard drive of your computer or another device. The information stored therein may be returned to our servers or to the servers of the relevant third parties during a subsequent visit. Cookies contain information that can later be read by a web server in the domain that issued the cookie to you. For example, a cookie could enable our Services to recognize your browser, while another cookie could store your account preferences and other information to help make our Services more customized. We may use two kinds of cookies, “session cookies” and “persistent cookies.” Session cookies normally expire when you close your browser, while persistent cookies remain on your device until they expire or are deleted. “Web beacons” (also known as “pixel tags” or “clear GIFS”) are pieces of code or pixels embedded in a web page or email to track engagement with and responses to emails, web pages or ads, or to access or communicate with cookies. “Tracking URLs” are special URLs that can be used to track engagement with and responses to emails or web pages. We may receive reports based on the use of these technologies by our service/analytics providers on an individual and aggregated basis.
How do I disable cookies?
- Firefox: Click here to learn more about “Private Browsing” and managing cookie settings.
- Chrome: Click here to learn more about “Incognito” and managing cookie settings.
- Internet Explorer: Click here to learn more about “InPrivate” and managing cookie settings.
- Safari: Click here to learn more about “Private Browsing” and managing cookie settings.
In addition, certain third party advertising networks allow users to opt out of or customize preferences associated with your internet browsing.
Cookies Impact TK uses
Many jurisdictions require or recommend that website operators disclose the types of cookies they use and occasionally get consent from users before placing certain cookies. We may use any of the following categories of cookies on our website as detailed below. Each cookie falls within one of these four categories
Essential Cookies. Essential cookies (first-party cookies) are sometimes called “strictly necessary” as without them we cannot provide many services that you need on the website. For example, essential cookies help remember your preferences as you move around the website.
Functionality or Preference Cookies. During your visit to the Site, these cookies are used to remember information you have entered or choices you make such as your username, language, or region. They also store your preferences when personalizing the website to optimize your use of Impact TK, for example, your preferred language. These preferences are remembered through the use of the persistent cookies, and the next time you visit the website you won’t have to set them again.
Your consent to cookies
Managing your consent settings
In addition to managing you settings described above, you may also stop or restrict the placement of cookies on your computer or remove them from your browser by adjusting your web browser preferences. Third-party providers may also offer you a way to opt-out of receiving cookies from them by visiting their own websites. If you opt-out of receiving cookies from one of these providers, it may place a cookie on your device to remember your preference. Accordingly, if you delete cookies, install a new browser, or start using a new device, you may need to repeat the opt-out process.
Whether you are using our opt-out or an online industry opt-out, these cookie-based opt-outs must be performed on each device and browser that you wish to have opted-out. Please note that cookie-based opt-outs are not effective on mobile applications. If you have opted-out on your computer browser, that opt-out will not be effective on your mobile device. You must separately opt-out on each device including all mobile devices.
We do not respond to browser-initiated “do not track” signals, as there currently is not an industry standard for responding to them.