Your right to privacy is something that Amalie Arena takes very seriously. As such, we offer this clarification of what Amalie Arena does with the information we collect from you...
When we ask for customer information, it is done with the intention of improving the relationship with our guests.
When you provide your personal information to us (such as your name, address, phone number, email address, company name), we will not give out or sell your individual information to any outside company for use in marketing or solicitation efforts. We will maintain the confidentiality of your personal information and it will be used only to support your customer relationship with the Amalie Arena .
Our intent in any email correspondence is (1) to share information that will enhance your experience as an Amalie Arena guest and (2) to include only those individuals who have chosen to receive such emails. At any time you have the right to 'opt out' of receiving future communications.
The above-stated policy is built around practices considered "industry-standard". We will continue to review our position and make revisions as they become necessary to protect your right to privacy.
"OPT-IN" AND THE CAN-SPAM ACT?
And what Amalie Arena ARE doing to ensure it's implementation!
The CAN-SPAM ACT, formally known as Controlling the Assault of Non-Solicited Pornography and Marketing Act of 2003, took effect Jan. 1, 2004. The CAN-SPAM act was designed to curb offensive, misleading and costly bulk e-mail. The CAN-SPAM Act permits damages against companies that violate the provisions of the law and a federal district court can also permit damages if it determines that a violation is willful or meets other conditions.
Click here for the complete text of the law.
Amalie Arena is making sure to stay on the right side of the CAN-SPAM Act by implementing data management techniques that collect and maintain opt-out lists. Amalie Arena will also
be vigilant in the compliance efforts on further CAN-SPAM developments.
According to CAN-SPAM legislation in place, e-mail must meet five basic requirements to avoid being labeled "unsolicited commercial" e-mail. Amalie Arena has gone to great lengths to implement these requirements and will continue to develop around this important turn of events in e-mail marketing and privacy.