Last updated on 17-04-2019
A “cookie” is a small amount of text that is stored in your browser (such as Google Chrome or Apple’s Safari) when you browse most websites.
It is not a virus, nor a Trojan, nor a worm, nor spam, nor spyware, nor does it open pop-up windows.
Cookies do not usually store sensitive information about you, such as credit cards or bank details, photographs or personal information, etc. The data they keep are of a technical nature, statistics, personal preferences, personalization of content, etc.
The web server does not associate you as a person but your web browser. In fact, if you regularly navigate with the Chrome browser and try to navigate through the same web with the Firefox browser, you will see that the web does not realize that you are the same person because you are actually associating the information with the browser, not person.
Own cookies are generated by the page you are visiting and those of third parties are those generated by external services or providers such as Mailchimp, Mailrelay, Facebook, Twitter, Google adsense, etc.
This website uses its own and third-party cookies. The following cookies are used on this website, which are detailed below:
This website uses analytical services, specifically, Google Analytics to help the website analyze the use made by website users and improve its usability, but in no case are they associated with data that could identify the user. user. Google Analytics, is a web analytics service provided by Google, Inc., The user can check here the type of cookies used by Google.
Social media cookies can be stored in your browser while browsing be-ambassador.com, for example, when you use the share button on blogsterapp.com in a social network.
Below you will find information about the social network cookies that this website uses in its own cookie policies:
DoubleClick uses cookie IDs to have a record of which ads have been shown on certain browsers. At the moment of publishing an ad in a browser, you can use the cookie ID of that browser to check which ads have already been shown in that particular browser. This is how you avoid showing ads that the user has already seen. Likewise, cookie IDs allow DoubleClick to record conversions related to ad requests, such as when a user views a DoubleClick ad and, later, uses the same browser to visit the advertiser’s website and make a purchase.
As an Internet user, at any time you can proceed to the deletion of information regarding your browsing habits, and the related profile that has generated the aforementioned habits, accessing directly and free of charge to: https://www.google.com/settings/ads/preferences?hl=en. If a user disables this feature, the unique DoubleClick cookie ID in the user’s browser is overwritten by the “OPT_OUT” phase. Because there is no longer a unique cookie ID, the disabled cookie can not be associated with a particular browser.
Yes, and not only delete, also block, in a general or particular way for a specific domain.
To remove cookies from a website you must go to the configuration of your browser and there you can search the associated to the domain in question and proceed to its removal.
If you want to have more control over the installation of cookies, you can install programs or add-ons to your browser, known as “Do Not Track” tools, which will allow you to choose the cookies you wish to allow.