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Subject: RE: UKNM: Privacy guidelines for kids
From: Paul Youlten
Date: Fri, 27 Oct 2000 13:01:19 +0100





may be of help.

ESOMAR is the international association of market research organisations.

all very sensible stuff


-----Original Message-----
From: owneratchinwag [dot] com [owneratchinwag [dot] com]On">mailto:owneratchinwag [dot] com]On Behalf Of Lorraine
Sent: Wednesday, October 25, 2000 8:16 PM
To: 'uk-netmarketingatchinwag [dot] com'
Subject: RE: UKNM: Privacy guidelines for kids


always opt ins and outs
always identify advertisements
recommend "surfmonkey" as an option on kids pages for parents to screen
material they see
be kid friendly in tone but not patronising
dont aim to collect too much data from them - maybe in stages - name first -
age and sex another time

Its wooly - you can collect as much data as you like but - its obviously
better to benchmark.

Taken from Kotler: Marketing Management: Prentice Hall 2000.

-----Original Message-----
From: leeatdjindex [dot] com [leeatdjindex [dot] com (mailto:leeatdjindex [dot] com)]
Sent: 25 October 2000 13:20
To: uk-netmarketingatchinwag [dot] com
Subject: UKNM: Privacy guidelines for kids

Not really a UK legistation but try looking here first :



>We have a client whose website attracts under 13s and I am trying to find
out where we stand regarding things like newsletters, competitions and
>Does anyone happen to know if there is a UK equivalent of the US's
Children's Online Privacy Protection Act, or whether there is other
legislation in the UK that sets out law and best practice regarding handling
data on kids online?
>Any pointers would be appreciated.
>Mark Whitmore
>markatswordfish [dot] co [dot] uk

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  RE: UKNM: Privacy guidelines for kids, Steve Bowbrick

  RE: UKNM: Privacy guidelines for kids, Lorraine Eaton

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