Our commitment to security -- CSC Digital Media offers a secure web presence.
For your assurance in the safety of your information, CSC Digital Media/Convention Seminar Cassettes' site is secured by a GeoTrust SSL Certificate. This ensures that all information you send to us via the World Wide Web will be encrypted. You can check on validity of the certificate by clicking on the "Click to Verify" Site Seal found at the bottom of our pages to verify our commitment to your security.
|About secure pages|
When you submit information, using one of CSCTapes.com's online forms for example, the form's information does not go directly to CSCTapes. Instead, it is relayed through a network of computers between you and the server. Every time a message is transferred to another computer, it is possible (though highly unlikely) for third parties to intercept and read them.
To avoid digital snoops, browsers can encrypt, or encode, your messages. This method of transmitting information via the Internet is known as a "Secure Sockets Layer," or SSL. The protocol, originally developed by Netscape, works by using a public key to encrypt data that's transferred over an SSL connection. Both Netscape Navigator and Internet Explorer support SSL. By convention, URLs that require an SSL connection start with "https://" instead of "http://". A site that encrypts your messages -- like CSC Tapes -- is called a "secure site."
When you visit a secure site, both Netscape Navigator and Microsoft Internet Explorer display small padlock icons on the browser window. In Navigator, the padlock icon at the bottom left of the window changes from open to closed. Internet Explorer displays a padlock icon in the bottom right (Windows) or bottom left (Macintosh) corner of the window.
You can view CSCTapes' digital certificate by clicking on your browser's gold padlock or by clicking on our GeoTrust Secured Site logo to bring up details of our SSL certificate.
If you find any problems with our certificate or links, let us know.
Both Navigator and Internet Explorer browsers can also indicate secure sites with warning boxes. These boxes appear when you send unencrypted information to a site; when you enter or leave a secure site; and when you read a semi-secure page -- a page that includes elements from secure and non-secure servers. You can turn off these warnings if you do not want to be informed about a site's security. Netscape Navigator and Internet Explorer let you turn off security warnings in two ways: via the warning themselves and with the browser's preferences controls.