Anti Spam Policy

Spam is unsolicited email also known as junk mail or UCE (Unsolicited Commercial Email.) If you send any email in bulk (to more than a handful of recipients) to recipients who have not requested to receive it, it will be considered spam, regardless of the contents of the email. By sending email to only to those who have requested to receive it, you are following accepted permission-based email guidelines.

Why we need to oppose spam?

No one likes to receive unsolicited email. It is a burden on mail servers and an annoyance to all who receive it. Further, if we allowed a client to send unsolicited email through our mail servers or did not strictly enforce our Anti-Spam policy, our IP address and domain would be added to blacklists. Many Internet Service Providers (ISPs) and email filter services subscribe to these blacklists. If one of our servers were to be added to a blacklist, all email coming through that server to subscribers whose ISP or mail filer subscribes to that blacklist will not be received. This is for all of our clients, not just the one who sent the original email that was reported. Once on blacklists, it is very difficult and often impossible to get off. As such, we must enforce this policy very strictly.

The Laws:

Laws restricting spam, including the United States' CAN-SPAM Act, the Australian Spam Act of 2003, and other laws that may apply to your country, province, or state.

For more information, please visit...

CAN-SPAM Act of 2003 - FTC - Federal Trade Commission (FTC) rules & regulations site.
CAN-SPAM Act of 2003 - FCC - Federal Communications Commission (FTC) Consumer Policy
Spam Laws - Resource Site