We also may keep track of your food preferences and restaurant choices and analyze that information in order to send you special advertisements, offers and notices regarding foods and restaurants that seem to fit with your preferences.
If you have a papajohns.com account and do not want to receive emails from us telling you about great eDeals, Contests or other promotional offers in the future, please let us know. You can change your preferences, or opt out of receiving emails from us, at any time (except when you are in the process of placing an order) by going to My Account Information on the log in page. There, you can update your email address, phone numbers, password, address and you can uncheck the "Send me special offers from Papa John's" box. Our emails to you will stop within 5 business days and we will not thereafter provide other merchants the means to contact you by e-mail about their Contests or other offers.
Iggy Azalea’s Beef with Papa John's Is a Serious Wake-Up Call About Consumer Privacy
Iggy Azalea became the butt of many jokes this week when she ranted on Twitter about a Papa John's pizza delivery guy giving out her phone number, but her pizza feud exposes serious privacy issues.
Photo by Laura Murray
If Azalea wants to sue Papa John's because an employee gave his brother her number, she may have an uphill battle. According to attorney Carrie Goldberg of the Cyber Civil Rights Initiative, states follow varying consumer-data-breach laws."These laws mainly aim to prevent identity theft in a commercial context, and have limited use when it comes to protecting personal privacy, such as when intimate images, diaries, or other personal information falls into the wrong hands," Goldberg told me over the phone. "So if the delivery guy just got her name and phone number off the receipt, these laws wouldn't be triggered, but if the pizza was ordered online and the information was accessed along with, say, her credit card information, it could trigger a reporting requirement."Since Azalea has a permanent residence in California, she would struggle to sue Papa John's using the data-breach law, Goldberg said. But the state does have a strong law barring "unfair and deceptive business practices," which Goldberg said puts responsibility in companies' hands when they bring harm to a customer."If Iggy issues a formal notification and Papa John employees are still bothering her, she could seek damages and an order demanding they stop," Goldberg said. "In all likelihood, the hassle and expense of pursuing litigation may well outweigh the benefits that Iggy could receive from whatever harm she claims befell her from this pizza guy going rogue."Follow Mary Emily O'Hara on Twitter.