We all deserve to know what’s happening with our data.
We track what you do on our website. We do that so we can answer questions like “How interested is this person in our product?” and “Should we show this person an ad to get them back to our site?”
We track what you do in our software. We do that so we can answer questions like “What parts of our product experience need improvement?” and “How do we reproduce that pesky bug?”
We send you emails to get you to buy our software and to help you use it. We do our best to keep these emails to a minimum.
Any data we collect on you is stored securely. We lay out details on what “securely” means on our Security page.
Some of the data we collect gets sent to other companies to make our software work. For example, we use SendGrid to send emails, which means your customers' email addresses are transmitted to them. We have signed privacy agreements with SendGrid, and every company we send your data to. The point of those agreements is to ensure that these companies' security standards are just as good as ours.
You can use our software to track what your customers do on your site and within your software. By doing that, you may end up storing your customers' Personally Identifiable Information (PII) like name and email address on Customer.io. That’s fine. That data is governed by your own privacy policies. We don’t dictate those outside of asking you not to store passwords or credit card numbers, and not to store PII on children who are less than 18 years old.
Some of Customer.io’s employees have access to view the data in your account. They have that access so they can provide customer service, and so they can bill you for using our software. We make sure our employees take your privacy seriously.
If a big government body requests your information for a legal reason, we’ll evaluate the ask. That means we may provide what they’re asking for, and we may not. This kind of thing doesn’t happen much, so we treat every case uniquely.