If you want to comply as much as possible with privacy regulations, such as the GDPR for example, it doesn’t hurt to make sure that you keep track of whether the customers of your online store, created with WooCommerce, have accepted the terms and conditions of your e-commerce, in case there are later complaints.
If you read my article about WordPress themes, Google Fonts and the GDPR you will already know that Google fonts served from their CDN do not comply with the GDPR because they collect IPs and it is not known what else Google does with user data.
A few days ago the WordPress.org theme team announced that they are considering requiring WordPress themes to stop loading fonts from Google’s CDN and to host them along with the theme files.
One of the elements that few people are aware of is its implications on the performance and privacy of a website is Gravatars. So let’s learn what does it do and how to fix the problems that it might create.
I discovered that the JetPack plugin has recently included a module, active by default and without warning, that tracks your WooCommerce installation. And we are going to learn how to disable that module.