subway www.tellsubway.com free cookie survey

NARAL president Ilyse Hogue brought the story to light in Oct.

But her tweet, which has since gone viral with more than 57,000 likes and nearly 9,000 retweets, clearly struck a nerve.

Social media users had strong reactions to the principal’s puzzling response that middle school girls would “abuse the privilege” of having access to free tampons.

Many applauded the students both for advocating for themselves in trying to get tampons in schools and for the creative protest cookies.

Claire Coder, founder and chief executive officer of Aunt Flow — an organization that works with businesses and schools to stock their bathrooms with menstrual products and coaches students on
Adds Coder, referring to menstrual products: “It’s not just an amenity — it’s a necessity.”

The lack of access to free menstrual products in school isn’t simply an annoyance.

A 2019 State of the Period survey of 1,000 teens ages 13 to 19, which was commissioned by the period underwear company, Thinx, and the menstrual movement organization, Period,
While Coder points out that some schools do offer these products to students, they’re often kept in the nurse’s office.

“That’s a problem when you get your period, especially unexpectedly,” she explains – and any woman who has ever had a period knows that’s quite common.

“You don’t want to leave the bathroom, go all the way to the nurse’s office, and then all the way back to the bathroom,” Coder says.
Having access to tampons and pads in school can also help alleviate period poverty for students who can’t afford to buy their own menstrual products.

For students interested in learning how to advocate for free menstrual products at school and in school bathrooms, there are several organizations they can reach out to, including Aunt Flow,

What is fingerprinting? The online tracking you can’t avoid

Many said they didn’t realize it was happening or never collected our data themselves because they had let ad and data partners operate parts of their websites.

The Washington Post website fingerprints visitors, when they’ve blocked cookies, which ought to be a signal visitors, don’t want to be tracked.

The coding in it for fingerprinting can include words or icons that never show up on your screen, letting websites track minute differences in how each device responds.

Marketing appeared to be the largest use for fingerprinting among the sites Jackson identified.

Payroll firm ADP uses fingerprinting scripts from at least two ad-tech firms to support its marketing.

“Data collected today can be used against us today, tomorrow or even 10 years from now,” said Jackson, who used to work for the National Security Agency.

“We’ll be performing regular site scans to prevent this from happening and are putting in place additional review systems for our partners.”

But beware of this software might break some of the sites you want to visit.

In May, Google promised it was going to join the fingerprinting fight — an important move because Chrome is by far the most-used browser.

Must Read: Tellsubway Survey

KFC is dishing out free ice cream and cookies if you fill in a survey after buying a meal

Kimberly Alcock from Rhyl in Wales told The Sun that she had a message on her receipt asking for feedback when she picked up a meal in her local branch.

She was directed to an online survey, which she said took “just five minutes” to complete, after which she unlocked an offer for free ice cream or cookie, as

well as 15 percent off her next order over £5.

Kimberley posted the deal on the Extreme Couponing and Bargains UK Facebook group where fans were quick to declare their delight, with one announcing their excitement at KFC’s “banging offers”.

We’ve asked KFC if this offer is nationwide, how people can get it and what the terms and conditions are and we’ll update this story as soon as we get

Kimberley got a free ice cream sundae as well as a 15 percent off code when she filled in an online KFC survey

Kimberley got a free ice cream sundae as well as a 15 percent off code when she filled in an online KFC surveyCredit: Kimberly Alcock

The receipt mentions the 15 percent off your next visit when you fill in the online survey but not the free ice cream or cookie.

So if you’re popping into the fast-food chain for a snack anyway it’s worth filling in the feedback form to see if you get lucky.

KFC’s sundaes normally cost £1.49 for a regular or 99p for a mini so it’s a decent saving.

We’ve asked how much the cookies normally cost and we’ll update this story when we get a response.

It’s worth noting that you will need a genuine receipt to fill in the online survey though, as it asks for the store, as well as the date and time

It’s worth checking your receipt to see if you can bag a free cookie

It’s worth checking your receipt to see if you can bag a free cookie

CLUCKIN’ RUDE Dad disgusted after finding ‘s**face’ written across his KFC gravy pots

 

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