Cookies Policy

JustEvidence.org (the "Site") uses cookies to distinguish you from other users. This helps us to provide you with a good experience when you browse the Site and also allows us to improve the Site.
A cookie is a small file of letters and numbers that we store on your browser or the hard drive of your computer or mobile device. The cookies allow us to:

This helps us to improve the way the Site works, for example, by ensuring that users can easily find what they are looking for. WE assume that you agree to us using the cookies but if you would rather we do not, you can find out how to switch them off by visiting www.allaboutcookies.org. 

The cookies which are set on the Site are identified below. If you do not want a cookie to be stored, then you may turn off certain cookies listed below individually or you can select the appropriate options on your web browser to delete some or all cookies. Please note, however, that if you block some or all cookies you may not be able to use or access all or parts of the Site.
You can find more information about the individual cookies we use and why from the table below:

Cookie Name Purpose Expires
X-Mapping-fjhppofk   Once you have logged in, this cookie is used by Rackspace (the hosting provider) to balance the load on each of the web servers and is part of the back-end architecture

At the end of the session

PHPSESSID   Used to link a specific user with a PHP session. This stores the information needed for the server to know who is connecting to the site and what the user is doing on it.

At the end of the session

__utma Identifying Unique Visitors Each unique browser that visits a page on the site is provided with a unique ID via the __utma cookie. Thus, if a person interacted with the website using both Firefox and Internet Explorer, the Analytics reports in most cases will track this activity under two unique visitors. Similarly if the same browser were used by two different visitors, but with a separate computer account for each, the activity would be recorded under two unique visitor IDs. On the other hand, if the browser happens to be used by two different people sharing the same computer account, in most of the cases one unique ID is recorded, even though two unique individuals accessed the site. 2 years from set/update.
__utmb Determining Visitor Session This cookie is used to establish and continue a user session with the site. When a user views a page on your site, the Google Analytics code attempts to update this cookie. If it does not find the cookie, a new one is written and a new session is established. Each time a user visits a different page on the site, this cookie is updated to expire in 30 minutes, thus continuing a single session for as long as user activity continues within 30-minute intervals. This cookie expires when a user pauses on a page on the site for longer than 30 minutes. You can modify the default length of a user session with the _setSessionCookieTimeout() method. 30 minutes from set/update
__utmc Determining Visitor Session For establishing a session. At the end of the session
__utmz Tracking Traffic Sources & Navigation This cookie stores the type of referral used by the visitor to reach the site, whether via a direct method, a referring link, a website search, or a campaign such as an ad or an email link. It is used to calculate search engine traffic, ad campaigns and page navigation within the site. The cookie is updated with each page view to the site. 6 months from set/update.
Cookie Name Purpose Expires
X-Mapping-fjhppofk   Once you have logged in, this cookie is used by Rackspace (the hosting provider) to balance the load on each of the web servers and is part of the back-end architecture

At the end of the session

PHPSESSID   Used to link a specific user with a PHP session. This stores the information needed for the server to know who is connecting to the site and what the user is doing on it.

At the end of the session

__utma Identifying Unique Visitors Each unique browser that visits a page on the site is provided with a unique ID via the __utma cookie. Thus, if a person interacted with the website using both Firefox and Internet Explorer, the Analytics reports in most cases will track this activity under two unique visitors. Similarly if the same browser were used by two different visitors, but with a separate computer account for each, the activity would be recorded under two unique visitor IDs. On the other hand, if the browser happens to be used by two different people sharing the same computer account, in most of the cases one unique ID is recorded, even though two unique individuals accessed the site. 2 years from set / update.
__utmb Determining Visitor Session This cookie is used to establish and continue a user session with the site. When a user views a page on your site, the Google Analytics code attempts to update this cookie. If it does not find the cookie, a new one is written and a new session is established. Each time a user visits a different page on the site, this cookie is updated to expire in 30 minutes, thus continuing a single session for as long as user activity continues within 30-minute intervals. This cookie expires when a user pauses on a page on the site for longer than 30 minutes. You can modify the default length of a user session with the _setSessionCookieTimeout() method. 30 minutes from set / update
__utmc Determining Visitor Session For establishing a session. At the end of the session
__utmz Tracking Traffic Sources & Navigation This cookie stores the type of referral used by the visitor to reach the site, whether via a direct method, a referring link, a website search, or a campaign such as an ad or an email link. It is used to calculate search engine traffic, ad campaigns and page navigation within the site. The cookie is updated with each page view to the site. 6 months from set / update.

 

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