Website Privacy Policy

This privacy policy sets out how we, the website operator, collect, store and use any personal information we collect from you, or that you provide to us, through our website.

Collection of Personal Information

We may collect personal information about you when you use our website, for instance, when you contact us via email, or when you fill in a contact form on our website. The personal information we may collect includes your name, email address, and any other information you choose to provide to us.

Use of Personal Information

We use the personal information we collect from you for the following purposes:

a) to provide you with the information or services you request;

b) to process and respond to your inquiries and requests;

c) to send you marketing emails or newsletters if you have opted in to receive them;

d) for internal recordkeeping; and

e) to improve our services and website.

Disclosure of Personal Information

We may disclose your personal information to any third party if we are required to do so by law, or if we believe that such disclosure is necessary to protect our rights or the rights of others.

Retention of Personal Information

We will retain your personal information for as long as it is necessary for the purposes set out in this privacy policy. We will delete your personal information when it is no longer required, or when you request that it be deleted.

Access to and Correction of Personal Information

You have the right to request access to the personal information that we hold about you. If your personal information is incorrect or incomplete, you may request that it be corrected. To access or correct your personal information, please contact us using the contact details provided below.

Cookies and Tracking Technologies

Our website may use cookies and other tracking technologies to collect information about your use of our website. Cookies are small files that are placed on your computer or device when you visit our website. We use cookies to track your use of our website, remember your preferences, and improve your user experience. We may also use cookies to serve targeted advertising and measure the effectiveness of our advertising campaigns. You can set your browser to refuse cookies or to alert you when cookies are being sent. However, if you disable cookies, some features of our website may not function properly. We do not collect personal information for the purpose of targeting advertising. We do not sell or disclose any information about your use of our website to third parties.

Security of Personal Information

We take reasonable measures to protect the personal information we collect from loss, misuse, unauthorized access, disclosure, alteration, and destruction. However, please note that no internet transmission is ever fully secure or error-free. In particular, email sent to or from our website may not be secure. Therefore, you should take special care in deciding what information you send to us via email. Please keep this in mind when disclosing any personal information online, especially via email.

Links
Sell ‘excess’ Great Lakes water for a tidy profit? That’s a really bad idea
With Great Lakes water levels set to go to new highs this summer, and the spectacle of more beach homes toppling into the lakes, we’re now being subjected to the inevitable photo ops and speech making from politicians promising to just do something about it. Sen. Debbie Stabenow (D-Mich.) puts the blame on global warming. “The biggest problem is that we should’ve been acting earlier on the question of how the atmosphere is changing and holding more precipitation, and all...
Continuing the work of Russell Kirk: A portrait of conservatism’s home
Sixty-two miles north of Grand Rapids, MI sits the village of Mecosta with a population of only 450. Right off Main Street, tucked away in an arbor of oaks and ferns, stands a large brick house. Here, what was once a furniture repair shop has now e a home and a haven for conservative study and discourse. This is the home of Annette and Russell Kirk. Russell Amos Kirk was born in 1918 in Plymouth, MI. He set out to...
Acton Commentary: Michael Bloomberg’s fatal conceit
The media have written Michael Bloomberg’s political obituary since his performance in the NBC Democratic debate on Wednesday night, but he has experienced a series of damaging leaks since he entered the presidential race. Many of these were self-inflicted wounds that reveal his concerning approach to work. One of these formed the basis of this week’s Acton Commentary, “Michael Bloomberg’s fatal conceit.” Video has surfaced showing Bloomberg saying that farming took less “gray matter” than work in the modern information...
Acton Line podcast: The man vs. the myth: Who was John Foster Dulles?
If you’ve traveled to Washington, D.C., before, it’s likely that you’ve flown through Washington Dulles International Airport, named after President Eisenhower’s Secretary of State, John Foster Dulles. In fact, more than 60,000 people travel through Dulles airport every day, but not many people know much about its namesake. John Foster Dulles served in the early years of the Cold War and pursued a vigorous foreign policy meant to isolate and undermine international, expansionist Communism. Undergirding his foreign policy was mitment...
Reviving civil society: Formative vs. performative institutions
In the wake of modernity, we’ve seen plenty of disruption across American life—political, social, economic, and otherwise. Alongside the glorious expansion of freedom and prosperity, we’ve also seen new waves of fragmentation, isolation, and materialism—a “liberal paradox,” as Gaylen Byker once described it, “a hunger for meaning and values in an age of freedom and plenty.” Throughout America’s history, disruptive progress has traditionally been buoyed by the strength of various institutions. Yet the religious munity vibrancy that Alexis de Tocqueville...
Three books to help you think like an economist
Everyone knows that there is a difference between knowing about something and knowing how to do something. The first is a superficial way of knowing, not a bad way to begin, but it is no substitute for the mastery es by integrating knowledge into experience. It is the difference between a dilettante and a true student, which is the same as the difference between a bad and a good teacher. The dilettante teacher is the punchline of the old joke,...
Regulators drop their beef with McDonald’s
A particularly harmful Obama-era labor rule, designed to fill union coffers while harming small business owners, ing to an end. In a rule to be published tomorrow, the National Labor Relations Board mon sense and balances the scales of justice. The NLRB rule rejects union demands that the national headquarters of a franchise be punished for labor mitted by local franchisees. The trigger came when local McDonald’s owners allegedly fired employees trying to unionize their workforce. The NLRB ruled plaints...
Savings groups for global transformation
“That is never going to amount to anything. Don’t waste your time.” This was my initial reaction when our Tanzanian director told me about the first savings groups she had seen in action, almost 15 years ago. “But Scott,” she said, “it is so wonderful to see the women each save 25 cents a week in a metal box.” To me, 25 cents a week barely seemed worth saving. But I have been proven wrong many times since then. The...
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