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ANTISPAM POLICIES

Introduction
Nobody likes spam, and here at Casino Royal Club, we have created a Zero Tolerance approach. If there is ever any change to our policy, we will update you by placing a notice on our homepage or in our newsletter.

Our definition of spam

Spam is unsolicited bulk e-mail or commercial e-mail, which includes but is not limited to, junk mail. If it shows up in your mailbox unrequested, then it is spam. Lets stamp it out! Spam is irrelevant, offensive and intrusive , and wastes valuable resources for internet providers and recipients. Spam is the total opposite of legitimate e-mails, which are wanted, anticipated and relevant. Surely no one wants to be bombarded with Viagra adverts? Not us, anyway..

Wham bam, no thank you spam

At Casino Royal Club, we use our marketing tools to email our members only with full consent. We implement anti-spam rules in the following ways:

Notification and Agreement:

When you sign up to play Casino Royal Club, our Terms of Use state that you will receive notifications and promotional emails on a regular basis. If you do not wish to receive these emails, you can still read and agree to our Terms and Conditions and still use our services. You can either opt-in or opt-out -- this option will always be present when you register at Casino Royal Club.

Unsubscribe:

Every email that Casino Royal Club sends contains an unsubscribe link. Don't want any emails? Click the link. Then you will be removed from all the Casino Royal Club mailing lists. We aim for complete customer satisfaction and to comply with anti-spam policies.

Laws Pertaining Spam

Spam laws are different in each country and because Casino Royal Club members are from all over the world, we have made sure that our anti-spam policy and practices are carried out to the highest standards globally.

As a result, there are several practices, which Casino Royal Club will never do:

  • Using false headers or other information to disguise the point of origin or transmission path of email, or to disguise the true identity of the email sender.
  • Using a third partys Internet domain name without permission, to make it look like that third party was the sender of the e-mail.
  • Using any false or misleading information in the title of e-mail.

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