Privacy Policy

I do not monitor visits or traffic to this website. But below is a list of third parties you may interact with while here.


hCaptcha Privacy Policy

hCaptcha is only run on certain pages on the website to ensure that form submission is not abused. It’s a much more privacy-centric version of reCaptcha, which is developed and hosted by Google. When present on a page, it is made clear.


The code and HTML for this site is generated by a tool called Hugo. I write the content of each post in text files and Hugo then turns them into HTML. The tool does not host any portion of the website, as such, they do not have a privacy policy. That said, I have enabled most of the privacy settings provided by Hugo to limit other sites’ ability to track you while on my site.


Docsy is the website theme I use to make it look the way it does. It is very customizable and gives me the ability to structure my site in a way that I prefer. Yes, it is developed by Google. No, they cannot track you simply because I’m using their theme.

The Internet Archive

Internet Archive Privacy Policy

The Internet Archive hosts a popular tool which you may have hear of, the Wayback Machine. They also host millions of documents, videos, and other files which is available to everyone. All audio and video embedded on this site is hosted at the Internet Archive unless otherwise stated. All podcast feeds will also pull form the Internet Archive. The Internet Archive does not track or log any personally identifiable information, but it does track how many times a file has been viewed, which I, in turn, reference occasionally.


Netlify Privacy Policy

I use Netlify to actually host this website. As such, they can see the same information about you that any other website can. From what I can tell, they do a pretty good job minimizing the amount of information they share. I do not use their analytics product.


Sendgrid Privacy Policy

I use Twilio Sendgrid to send out emails for newsletters. As such, if you receive one of my newsletters by email, they have your email address and I can also view your email address in their dashboard. They can also tell me whether or not your have opened an email. I don’t pay much attention to that, myself. Blocking it is also pretty trivial.

They’re privacy policy states that they do not share any information with 3rd parties. That is the primary reason I chose them.

It’s true that I was once employed by Twilio, but I receive no compensation for using their products.