Your data is safe with us
ProDataLabs follows very strict privacy policies. We do not share your information with any third-parties.
Our web portal is secure & user friendly
We ask you to furnish a few basic details like your name, Email address, phone number and the like when you register on our site. However, you also have the privilege of visiting our website anonymously.
Your information helps us to serve you better
Your details help us to serve you better. We would be able to give you more information on the services that are more relevant to your business.
We are committed to protect your data
We don’t transfer any information to third parties
We do not transfer or trade your information to third parties.
Your consent matters
We regularly update this page to inform you about any change in our privacy policies.
In case you have any queries, you can contact us via phone, mail or through live chat.
Country Wise Reference to SPAM laws
- CAN-SPAM ACT
- Compliance Guide to CAN-SPAM ACT
- Rules related to CAN-SPAM ACT
- FTC’s consumer guide
Telecommunications Act 2003
Measures for Administration of E-Mail Service on Internet (2006)
(Unofficial English Translation)
Section 06 of the Regulation of Electronic Communications and Postal Services Law of 2004.
Act No. 480/2004 Coll.
Article 13 of DIRECTIVE 2002/58/EC OF THE EUROPEAN PARLIAMENT AND OF THE COUNCIL of 12 July 2002.
The Contact Network of Spam Enforcement Authorities (CNSA).
The Directive is implemented by each member state independently so you will want to check with your particular country law for more details.
EU General Data Protection Regulation.
Art. 7 German Unfair Competition Law (Gesetz gegen Unlauteren Wettbewerb) (UWG)
Art. 202a, 263, 303a, 303b of the German Criminal Code Art. 6 of the German Law regarding Information Society Services Art. 28 Par. 4 of the German Data Protection Act.
Italy’s anti-spam laws are very strict. You can even be imprisoned for sending spam. If you’re sending to Italian recipients, follow these guidelines as well.
Personal Data Protection Code (legislative decree no. 196/2003)
The Code transposed EC Directive 95/46 on the protection of personal data and EC Directive 2002/58 on privacy in electronic communications; it consolidated all Italian pre-existing laws and regulations in this sector.
DL 196/2003 Personal Data Protection Code
• DL 675/1996 on privacy protection states, inter alia, that a company must have authorization from each user whose personal data (such as e-mail) they want to use.
• DL 171/1998 (deriving from the European Community directive 97/66/CE) on telecommunications privacy protection: this put outlaws all automatic systems to call a user and says that all the expenses of an advertising must be paid by the company and not the user (faxes and e-mails are instead paid also by the user).
• DL 185/1999 (deriving from the European Community directive 97/7/CE) on customer protection with respect to long-distance contracts: this obliges companies to seek the permission of the user for virtual or telephone sales.
Dutch law requires very explicit permission and heavily protects data and privacy.
Personal data in Singapore is protected under the Personal Data Protection Act 2012 (PDPA).