We use the term “cookie” to refer to all technologies which store and access information on the device that you use to access our services, such as your computer, tablet, or mobile phone. For example, we use HTTP cookies (web/browser cookies), which are small data files (typically made up of numbers and letters) that are downloaded when you access our services and allow us to recognize your device. Click here for more information on cookies. Cookies can be necessary and useful in a number of ways. For example, cookies enable websites to recognize your device and are often used to help the website function properly and to provide information to the owner(s) of the site. Cookies are necessary to recognize or “remember” anything about visitors, such as:
There are different types of cookies, including:
The following table sets out the different types of cookies that our services use, why they are served them, and who serves them.
|Type of cookie||Why we use these cookies||Who serves them|
|Essential Authentication Cookies||These cookies (including local storage and similar technologies) tell us when you are logged in, so we can show you the appropriate experience and features such as your account information, trip history, and to edit your account settings.||Cisco|
|Security and site integrity cookies||We use these cookies to support or enable security features to help keep Cisco safe and secure. For example, they enable us to remember when you are logged into a secure area of the services and help protect your account from being accessed by anyone other than you.||Cisco [and third parties including]
|Advertising||Things like cookies and pixels are used to understand and deliver ads, make them more relevant, and track the efficacy of mobile application advertising campaigns. For example, we may read a cookie so we can serve you ads that may be interesting (including personalized or customized) on other websites. We also use this information to retarget users with relevant advertising. Similarly, our partners may use a cookie, attribution service, or other similar technology to determine whether we have served an ad and how it performed or provide us with information about how you interact with them. This may involve storing cookies on your local device.||Cisco [and third parties including]
|Analytics Localization||These help Cisco provide a localized experience. For example, we may store information in a cookie that is placed on your browser or device so you see the site in your preferred language.||Cisco|
You have the right to choose not to accept certain cookies. However, even optional cookies are an important part of how our services work, so you should be aware that if you choose to refuse or remove certain cookies, this could affect the usability and functionality of our services.
Most web browsers are set to accept cookies by default. If you prefer, you can usually choose to set your browser to remove or reject browser cookies. To do so, follow the instructions provided in your browser. Instructions are generally located within the “Help,” “Tools,” or “Edit” menus.
Some third parties also provide the ability to refuse advertising cookies directly by clicking on an opt-out link or you can opt-out proactively. How to opt out of interest-based advertising:
Removing or rejecting browser cookies does not necessarily affect third-party flash cookies used in connection with our services. Get more information on how to delete or disable flash cookies.
For further information about cookies, including how to see what cookies have been set on your device and how to manage and delete them, visit AllAboutCookies.org and Your Online Choices (for European Union residents).
Some web browsers may give you the ability to enable a “do not track” feature that sends signals to the services you visit, indicating that you do not want your online activities tracked. This is different than blocking or deleting cookies as browsers with a “do not track” feature enabled may still accept cookies. There is currently no industry standard for how companies should respond to “do not track” signals, although one may develop in the future. Cisco does not respond to “do not track” signals currently. If Cisco does so in the future, we will describe how in this privacy statement. Learn more information about “do not track”.
Last updated: October 5, 2020