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Privacy Policy

The Center for WorkLife Law at the University of California Hastings College of the Law (Center for WorkLife Law) has created this privacy notice to explain how we use information that you may provide while visiting our website and to demonstrate our firm commitment to Internet privacy. The Center for WorkLife Law may modify this policy from time to time, so we encourage you to check this page when revisiting this website.

The following discloses our information gathering practices for this website. The type and amount of information received depends on how you use the site.

Website Usage / Information Collection

When you visit The Pregnant Scholar website, we automatically obtain information from you about the name of your Internet service provider, the browser and type of computer you are using, the website that referred you to us, your IP address, the pages and documents you request and the date and time of those requests. We use this information on an aggregate basis to generate statistics and measure site activity to improve the usefulness of the site to our visitors. For example, we use this information to track which pages are most popular among visitors. We do not track the pages you or any individual visitor may look at during a visit to our site and we do not collect any other information without your knowledge and permission. We never collect your name, mailing address, email address, or phone number.

Transmission of Information by HealthCare Providers

The Pregnant Scholar does not solicit or collect Individually Identifiable Health Information.

The Pregnant Scholar provides a Web form to assist prenatal care providers in creating work accommodation notes for their patients. Users of the form provide information about pregnancy-related medical conditions and associated limitations. The form does not collect personally identifiable information about patients, such as their names, dates of birth, mailing addresses, email addresses, or phone numbers. After a user has completed the Web form, all pregnancy-related and other information the user places into the Web form is deleted from our server, records, and The Pregnant Scholar site. We do not retain any of the pregnancy-related or other information provided by prenatal care providers in the Web form. WorkLife Law uses industry accepted data collection and encryption methodologies to promote the secure transmission of information, including SSL (Secure Sockets Layer).


A cookie is a piece of data stored on the user’s hard drive containing information about the user. We use cookies on our site to personalize and customize the experience of our visitors and to support some necessary functions. We also use cookies to better understand how our visitors use our site. You also have choices with respect to cookies. By modifying your browser preferences, you have the choice to accept all cookies, to be notified when a cookie is set, or to reject all cookies. For more information on how to modify your browser settings to block or filter cookies, see However, please note that if you reject some or all cookies, your experience at this and on other sites throughout the Internet may not be complete.

Outside Links

This site contains hypertext links to other sites. The Center for WorkLife Law is not responsible for the privacy practices or the content of such websites. We encourage our users to be aware when they leave our site, and to read the privacy statements of each and every website they visit. This privacy statement applies solely to this website.


This site has security measures in place to protect the loss, misuse and alteration of the information under our control. We use Secure Socket Layer (SSL) encryption to protect the transmission of information you submit to us when you use our online form to create work accommodation notes for pregnant women. After a user has completed the pregnancy accommodation Web form, all information is deleted from our server, records, and The Pregnant Scholar site.

If you send us an email, you should know that email is not necessarily secure against interception.

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