What Information We Collect
Other than generalized website traffic data, the only personally identifiable information that Aletheia obtains about you is information that you supply voluntarily. You grant Aletheia the right to transmit, monitor, retrieve, store and use your information in connection with the operation of the Websites.
Aletheia employs strict security measures to safeguard online communications that meet or exceed industry standards for the protection of such data; personally identifiable information is stored in a secure database. We do everything reasonably possible to protect user information we collect.
Aletheia may place small data files, called “cookies,” on your computer or other device. Cookies are a standard web technology that allow us to both store and retrieve login information and other data on a user’s system. These cookies automatically identify your browser to our server whenever you interact with a service provided on the Websites. Cookies can store your preferences via a password you select to access a website. Cookies also help us review website traffic patterns and improve this website. Most browsers automatically accept cookies, but you usually can change your browser setting to prevent the acceptance of cookies, although this may prevent you from using some of the features of the Websites. It is important to note that information collected through cookies is not linked to any personally identifiable information.
In order to provide you with other valuable information, Aletheia may provide links to third-party sites outside Aletheia. Aletheia exercises no authority over, and does not necessarily endorse, such third-party sites. These destination links are provided only for your convenience and, as such, you access them at your own risk.
The Websites are designed to be accessible to visitors with disabilities, and to comply with federal guidelines concerning accessibility. To ensure access for persons with disabilities, the Websites shall meet the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) established by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C). These internationally recognized guidelines establish standards of accessibility for information in a web page or web application, including information such as text, images and sounds, as well as code or markup that defines architecture and presentation of web and online content.