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Cookies

Privacy Notice Privacy Tools Web Site Privacy Cookies
Definition
A collection of information, usually including a username and the current date and time, stored on the local computer of a person using the World Wide Web, used chiefly by web sites to identify users who have previously registered or visited the site.

How J.P. Morgan Uses Cookies
The J.P. Morgan web site uses Cookies to store information to help identify you to the site, as well as allow you to order materials. This accomplished by the use of two types of cookies: Persistant Cookies and Session Cookies.

  • Persistant Cookies enable our site to store personlized information on your personal computer (PC) so that you do not have to reenter the information every time you visit. This is accomplished by our site asking your PC to create a file (cookie) and store it on your PC. Our site can then find that cookie each time you visit, and recall your information to make your browsing experience faster and easier. Remember, accepting a cookie does not give a web site access to your computer or any personal information about you, other than what you specify in the customized settings for that site.
  • Session Cookies are used by our site to create temporary cookies that exist only as long as you are browsing. Once you close your browser, the cookie expires and cannot be accessed again. To be able to use the functionality of our site, you must at least have Session Cookies enabled.

Setting Cookies in Internet Explorer
Just choose Tools from the menu bar at the top of your browser window, choose Internet Options, select the Security tab, then Custom Level, and scroll down to Cookies. You'll find two choices.

  • If you enable "Allow cookies that are stored on your computer," you will allow our site (as well as other sites) to store cookies on your PC.
    If you enable "Allow per-session cookies (not stored)," no cookies will be stored on your computer, and the cookie will only exist while your browser is open.
  • If you select the "Prompt before accepting cookies" button under either of these choices, you will always receive a warning when a cookie is being put on your hard drive. Again, accepting a cookie does not give a web site access to your computer or any personal information about you, other than what you specify in the customized settings for that site.

If you are concerned about enabling cookies because other sites will then be able to use cookies too, you have another option under Internet Explorer. Under the Security tab, you can select the Trusted Sites web zone, and enter our site as a trusted site. This will allow you to set the level of access our site has to your PC while still restricting the use of cookies by other sites on the internet.

Setting Cookies in Netscape Navigator

To choose how Navigator accepts cookies, click on Edit from the menu bar at the top of your browser window, choose Preferences, and select Advanced. Under the Advanced section, you will be able to set Navigator to accept all cookies, accept only cookies that get sent back to the originating server, or disable cookies. There is also an option available to warn you whenever a page attempts to access cookies on your computer. If you are concerned about cookies, the best selection would be accept only cookies that get sent back to the originating server, as this will reduce the amount of cookies you will receive, and still allow you to access the functionality of our website.