Thank you for visiting CIO.gov.
The only information that is automatically collected and stored is:
If your browser accepts cookies, we may use a session cookie to lean how many different visitors come to www.cio.gov. We use this information for statistical purposes and to help us make our site more useful to you. When we look at this data, it is always presented in an aggregate form. We do not track or look at an individual’s use of our site.
What is a Cookie?
Whenever you visit a website the website sends a small piece of information called a cookie along with the webpage. The main purpose of a cookie is to identify and customize webpages for you.
There are two kinds of cookies. A session cookie is a line of text that is stored temporarily in your computer’s random access memory (RAM). A session cookie is never written to a drive, and it is destroyed as soon as you close your browser. A persistent cookie from a website is saved to a file on your hard drive and is called up the next time you visit that website. This lets the website remember what you were interested in the last time you visited.
The CIO.gov site creates only a session cookie when you visit and destroys it as soon as you close your browser. There are no persistent cookies created on cio.gov. For more information on privacy and security, see GSA’s Privacy and Security Policy. If you have any questions about these policies, please contact us.
When you send us personal information (e.g., in an electronic mail message containing a question or comment) or by filling out a form that e-mails us this information, we only use this information to respond to your request. We may forward your e-mail to the government employee who can best answer your questions. We do not disclose, give, sell, or transfer any personal information about our visitors, unless required for law enforcement or statute.
We want to make it clear that we will not obtain personally identifying information about you when you visit our site, unless you choose to provide that information to us. Except for authorized law enforcement investigations, or as otherwise required by law, we do not share any information we receive with anyone else.
For site security purposes and to ensure that this service remains available to all users, EOP webservers use industry-standard methods to monitor network traffic to identify unauthorized attempts to upload or change information, or otherwise cause damage. Unauthorized attempts to upload information or change information on EOP servers are strictly prohibited and may be punishable by law, including the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act of 1986 and the National Information Infrastructure Protection Act.
The pages on CIO.gov may include hypertext links or pointers to information created and maintained by other public and private organizations. Check the Linking Policy for more information. If you have any questions about these policies, please contact us.