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Restrictions on Use of Materials
The entire contents of this site, including but not limited to text, graphics, logos, button icons, audio clips, data compilations and software and the compilation and arrangement thereof (collectively, the “Content”) is the property of Zotos, our affiliates, partners or licensors, and is protected under copyright laws.

The trademarks, logos, and service marks displayed on this site (collectively, the “Trademarks”) are the registered and unregistered marks of Zotos, our affiliates, partners or licensors and are protected under trademark laws.

Except as required under applicable law, the copying, redistribution, modification, sale, resale or publication of the Content and/or Trademarks, in whole or in part, for any purpose without our prior written consent, is prohibited.

User Obligations and Responsibilities
Users may not use this site in order to transmit, distribute, store or destroy material (a) in violation of any applicable law or regulation, (b) in a manner that will infringe the copyright, patent, trademark, trade secret or other intellectual property rights of others or violate the privacy or publicity or other personal rights of others, or (c) that is libelous, obscene, threatening, abusive or hateful.  It is strictly prohibited to use or contact this site to disrupt or damage the site, its contents or its security measures or to harass or disparage Zotos or its products or services or personnel.  No unsolicited email (spam) may be directed to or through this site.

Limitation of Liability
This website is presented “as is.”  Zotos makes no representations, warranties or assurances of any kind whatsoever, express or implied, as to the availability, accuracy, or completeness of this site or its contents. Zotos, its parent or affiliates shall not be liable for any damages or injury resulting from your access to, or inability to access this site, or from your reliance on any information provided on this site.  In no event will we be liable for any direct, indirect, special, incidental or consequential damages of any kind (including lost profits) related to the site regardless of the form of action whether in contract, tort or otherwise.

The California Transparency in Supply Chains Act of 2010 Disclosure
The California Transparency in Supply Chains Act requires that beginning January 1, 2012, retail sellers and manufacturers with annual worldwide gross receipts over $100 million doing business in the state disclose their efforts to eradicate human slavery and trafficking from their direct supply chains for tangible goods offered for sale. The Act requires that the information be posted on the company’s website, with a conspicuous link on the company’s homepage.

The company must disclose its specific actions in relation to five key points, as described in the Act:

Training: Do you train your employees directly responsible for supply chain management on mitigating the risk of slavery and human trafficking in your supply chain?

We do conduct such training. Employees directly responsible for procurement and supply chain management are trained on such issues as forced labor and child labor.

Certification: Do you require your direct suppliers to certify that the materials incorporated into your product comply with the local laws on slavery and human trafficking?

We do require that our suppliers certify that they comply with those laws of the country in which they operate relating to child labor and forced labor / slavery. We have an ongoing program requiring written agreement from all our direct suppliers to comply with applicable laws and regulations regarding forced labor and child labor.

Verification: Do you engage in third-party verification; have you identified the risk of slavery and human trafficking in your supply chain?

We do not yet engage in 3rd party verification.

Auditing: Do you engage in independent, unannounced auditing to check on adherence to your company standards on slavery and human trafficking?

We do not at this time engage in such independent, unannounced auditing. However, we intend to review our practices in this regard and explore the use of third-party auditors at least with respect to any suppliers operating in high risk territories.

Internal accountability: Are you holding your employees and contractors accountable to your company standards on slavery and human trafficking?

We do have internal standards embodied in our corporate code of conduct and violations of such code can lead to disciplinary action.