Owing to the global nature of Asiamatchonline's business conducted over the internet, it is practically impossible for us to comply with all applicable laws / rules / regulations (and the like) as may be prescribed by individual country / region / city.We endeavor to adopt internationally recommended “Best Practices” whilst adhering to the Personal Data (Privacy) Ordinance, laws of Hong Kong which you must agree to as the applicable law in case of dispute arising herefrom.
Operationally we are in compliance with, though not bound to do so, the general requirements imposed by the Data Protection Principles generally recommended by the US-EU US-Swiss Safe Harbor Frameworks, Organisation for Economic Cooperation & Development, and by the Asia Pacific Economic Cooperation.
In particular, we carry out Privacy Compliance Assessment exercise periodically to ensure compliance in respect of notice, choice, onward transfer, security, data integrity, access and enforcement.
Never create a password using information that's available on the public record, says Jeremiah Grossman, the founder of tech security company White Hat Security.
This includes anything you've tweeted or posted about on social, from your dog's name to your hometown.
The following describes our privacy practices that are specific to We understand that the privacy of our members, subscribers, guests and/or visitors ("Members", "you" or "your") is very important.Here's what you need to know to create a stronger, safer password.Most sites will require you create a password that's eight to 12 characters long, and you should always opt for 12, Lord says. Not all signs on this list are equally alerting and not all of them necessarily mean scam, but if she fits the pattern, it is most likely scam! - They contacted you first on a dating service, especially if you generally don't get much response to your profile - They contacted you out of the blue on your email address - Their profile starts with words "I the xxxx" (cheerful girl, sociable person, etc...) - They say "To me of xx years" or "Me of xx years" - They contacted you first, in spite of the fact that there is a 15 age difference, or you don't even have a picture on your profile - Their profile says they are from Kazan, Cheboksary, Kirov or Yoshkar Ola - Their usernames often contain 4ka: "Svetlano4ka", Irino4ka", etc.. - Their profile description often sounds more like an introductory message to somebody, for example saying that they "looked at your profile", and in their introductory message they just repeat their profile description - They've just registered, and their profile already has 10 times more views than other girls who registered on the same day (means they are mass-mailing) - Their profile says they are from the United States, UK or any other country, while in their letter they say they are from Russia - When you enter a quote from their profile description in Google it returns dozens (or hundreds) of matching results - Their IP address can be traced to Volgatelecom Mari El branch, Nata-info, Fokus-satcom or - They use The Bat!Scammers almost never delete their profiles themselves, in spite of what they might tell you, only get kicked out - They are often paid (or golden) members on the expensive paid dating services - They try to sneak their e-mail address into profile and put it onto their photos - They don't answer your questions and seem not to read your letters - If they changed your name in the greeting, their letters could be actually sent to any man - They talk about Russian men being alcoholics and not knowing how to treat women - They don't respond to conversation and their letters are monologs about themselves and their everyday life - Their letters are usually quite monotonous, boring and don't make much sense, until it comes to money subject. - Their English is not consistent: one letter may be written in excellent English, another again with online translator - They tend to repeat words, for example "I wanted to tell to you that that, if we can to meet?Nevertheless, "you still want it to be something memorable," Grossman says. Take a line from your favorite movie, turn it into an acronym, and alter letter cases.