|As of 18 August 2010, you must register to edit pages on Rodovid (except Rodovid Engine).|
From Rodovid EN
If you only read the Rodovid project websites, no more information is collected than is typically collected in server logs by web sites in general.
If you contribute to the Rodovid projects, you are publishing every word you post publicly. If you write something, assume that it will be retained forever. This includes person pages, family pages, wiki articles, user pages and talk pages. Some limited exceptions are described below.
 Publishing on the wiki and public data
Simply visiting the web site does not expose your identity publicly (but see private logging below).
When you edit any page in the wiki, you are publishing a document. This is a public act, and you are identified publicly with that edit as its author.
 Identification of an author
When you publish a page in the wiki, you may be logged in or not.
If you are logged in, you will be identified by your user name. This may be your real name if you so choose, or you may choose to publish under a pseudonym, whatever user name you selected when you created your account.
If you have not logged in, you will be identified by your network IP address. This is a series of four numbers which identifies the Internet address from which you are contacting the wiki. Depending on your connection, this number may be traceable only to a large Internet service provider, or specifically to your school, place of business, or home. It may be possible that the origin of this IP address could be used in conjunction with any interests you express implicitly or explicitly by editing articles to identify you even by private individuals.
It may be either difficult or easy for a motivated individual to connect your network IP address with your real-life identity. Additionally, if you have designated a record on Rodovid as being you, it will be easier to connect your user name with your real-life identity, depending on how much information is provided in that record. Therefore if you are very concerned about privacy, you may wish to log in and publish under a pseudonym.
When using a pseudonym, your IP address will not be available to the public except in cases of abuse, including vandalism of a wiki page by you or by another user with the same IP address. In all cases, your IP address will be stored on the wiki servers and can be seen by Rodovid's server administrators. Your IP address, and its connection to any usernames that share it may be released under certain circumstances (see below).
If you use a company mail server from home or telecommute and use a DSL or cable Internet connection, it is likely to be very easy for your employer to identify your IP address and find all of your IP based Wikimedia project contributions. Using a user name is a better way of preserving your privacy in this situation. However, remember to log out or disconnect yourself after each session using a pseudonym on a shared computer, to avoid allowing others to use your identity.
The wiki will set a temporary session cookie (PHPSESSID) whenever you visit the site. If you do not intend to ever log in, you may deny this cookie, but you cannot log in without it. It will be deleted when you close your browser session.
More cookies may be set when you log in, to avoid typing in your user name (or optionally password) on your next visit. These last up to 30 days. You may clear these cookies after use if you are using a public machine and don't wish to expose your username to future users of the machine. (If so, clear the browser cache as well.)
Many aspects of Rodovid community interactions depend on the reputation and respect that is built up through a history of valued contributions. User passwords are the only guarantee of the integrity of a user's edit history. All users are encouraged to select strong passwords and to never share them. No one shall knowingly expose the password of another user to public release either directly or indirectly.
 Private logging
Every time you visit a web page, you send a lot of information to the web server. Most web servers routinely maintain access logs with a portion of this information, which can be used to get an overall picture of what pages are popular, what other sites link to this one, and what web browsers people are using. It is not the intention of the Wikimedia projects to use this information to keep track of legitimate users.
The raw log data is not made public.
The data consists of your IP address, the date and time, the pages you requested and the browser and operating system you are using.
Log data may be examined by developers in the course of solving technical problems and in tracking down badly-behaved web spiders that overwhelm the site. IP addresses of users, derived either from those logs or from records in the database are frequently used to correlate usernames and network addresses of edits in investigating abuse of the wiki, including the suspected use of malicious "sockpuppets" (duplicate accounts), vandalism, harassment of other users, or disruption of the wiki.
 Policy on release of data derived from page logs
While Rodovid has no concrete policy, personally identifiable data collected in the server logs may be released by the system administrators, in situations such as the following:
- In response to a valid subpoena or other compulsory request from law enforcement
- With permission of the affected user
- Where the information pertains to page views generated by a spider or bot and its dissemination is necessary to illustrate or resolve technical issues.
- Where the user has been vandalising articles or persistently behaving in a disruptive way, data may be released to assist in the targeting of IP blocks, or to assist in the formulation of a complaint to relevant Internet Service Providers
- Where it is reasonably necessary to protect the rights, property or safety of the owners of Rodovid, its users or the public.
Wikimedia policy does not permit public distribution of such information under any circumstances, except as described above.
 Sharing information with third parties
Except where otherwise specified, all text added to Rodovid is available for reuse under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License.
Rodovid will not sell or share private information, such as email addresses, with third parties, unless you agree to release this information, or it is required by law to release the information.
 Security of information
Rodovid makes no guarantee against unauthorized access to any information you provide. This information may be available to anyone with access to the servers.
E-mail == ==
Puoi fornire il tuo indirizzo e-mail nelle tue preferenze e abilitare altri utenti registrati di inviare messaggi a utente attraverso il wiki. Il tuo indirizzo non verrà svelato a meno che tu non rispondere, o forse se l'email rimbalzi. L'indirizzo email può essere utilizzata da Rodovid per comunicare con gli utenti su una scala più ampia.
Se non fornire un indirizzo email, non sarà in grado di resettare la tua password se la dimentichi. Tuttavia, è possibile contattare uno degli sviluppatori di Rodovid per inserire un nuovo indirizzo mail nelle tue preferenze.
Puoi rimuovere il tuo indirizzo e-mail dalle preferenze in qualsiasi momento per impedire che venga usato.
 User data
Data on users, such as the times at which they edited and the number of edits they have made are publicly available via "user contributions" lists, and in aggregated forms published by other users.
 Removal of user accounts
Once created, user accounts will not be removed. It is not currently possible for a username to be changed.
Whether specific user information is deleted is dependent on the deletion policies of the project that contains the information.
 Deletion of content
Removing text from Rodovid does not permanently delete it. In normal articles, anyone can look at a previous version and see what was there. If an article is "deleted", any user with "administrator" access on the wiki can see what was deleted. Information can be permanently deleted by those people with access to the servers, but there is no guarantee this will happen except in response to legal action.