Cookie policy – eng

Cookies Policy

The EU Cookie Law was delivered in italy with directives 69/2012 and 70/2012. In May 2014

intervenes the Authority for the Protection of Personal Data with a measure for detection of simplified procedures for the information and the acquisition of consent for use of cookies – 8 May 2014 (Published in the Official Gazette no. 126 of June 3 2014), the web sites such as this must follow. This cookie policy is aimed to better inform user about cookies and what happen to their personal data, so that the user would more easily be able to exercise control over them.

What cookie means

A cookie is a small file which asks permission to be placed on your computer’s hard drive. Once you agree, the file is added and the cookie helps analyse web traffic or lets you know when you visit a particular site. Cookies allow web applications to respond to you as an individual. The web application can tailor its operations to your needs, likes and dislikes by gathering and remembering information about your preferences. We use traffic log cookies to identify which pages are being used. This helps us analyse data about web page traffic and improve our website in order to tailor it to customer needs. We only use this information for statistical analysis purposes and then the data is removed from the system. Overall, cookies help us provide you with a better website, by enabling us to monitor which pages you find useful and which you do not. A cookie in no way gives us access to your computer or any information about you, other than the data you choose to share with us. You can choose to accept or decline cookies. Most web browsers automatically accept cookies, but you can usually modify your browser setting to decline cookies if you prefer. This may prevent you from taking full advantage of the website.

For more information about cookie, visit the following link

Type of cookie

Session cookie

A session cookie, also known as an in-memory cookie or transient cookie, exists only in temporary memory while the user navigates the website. Web browsers normally delete session cookies when the user closes the browser. Unlike other cookies, session cookies do not have an expiration date assigned to them, which is how the browser knows to treat them as session cookies.

Persistent cookie
Instead of expiring when the web browser is closed as session cookies do, persistent cookies expire at a specific date or after a specific length of time. This means that, for the cookie’s entire lifespan (which can be as long or as short as its creators want), its information will be transmitted to the server every time the user visits the website that it belongs to, or every time the user views a resource belonging to that website from another website (such as an advertisement).

For this reason, persistent cookies are sometimes referred to as tracking cookies because they can be used by advertisers to record information about a user’s web browsing habits over an extended period of time. However, they are also used for “legitimate” reasons as well (such as keeping users logged into their accounts on websites, to avoid re-entering login credentials at every visit).

Secure cookie
A secure cookie can only be transmitted over an encrypted connection (i.e. HTTPS). This makes the cookie less likely to be exposed to cookie theft via eavesdropping. To accomplish this goal, browsers which support the secure flag will only send cookies with the secure flag when the request is going to a HTTPS page. Said in another way, the browser will not send a cookie with the secure flag set over an unencrypted HTTP request.

HttpOnly cookie
HttpOnly cookies can only be used when transmitted via HTTP (or HTTPS). They are not accessible through non-HTTP APIs such as JavaScript. This restriction eliminates the threat of cookie theft via cross-site scripting (XSS), while leaving the threats of cross-site tracing (XCT) and cross-site request forgery (CSRF) intact.

Third-party cookie
Normally, a cookie’s domain attribute will match the domain that is shown in the web browser’s address bar. This is called a first-party cookie. Third-party cookies, however, belong to domains different from the one shown in the address bar. These sorts of cookies typically appear when web pages feature content, such as banner advertisements, from external websites. This opens up the potential for tracking the user’s browsing history, and is often used by advertisers in an effort to serve relevant advertisements to each user Eventually, both of these cookies will be sent to the advertiser when loading their advertisements or visiting their website. The advertiser can then use these cookies to build up a browsing history of the user across all the websites that have ads from this advertiser.

Most modern web browsers contain privacy settings that can block third-party cookies.

Here following the links to manage cookie on the most used browser:
Internet Explorer:

In case link don’t open a page pleasecopy and paste the link directly in your browser


A “supercookie” is a cookie with an origin of a Top-Level Domain (such as .com) or a Public Suffix (such as Ordinary cookies, by contrast, have an origin of a specific domain name, such as Supercookies can be a potential security concern and are therefore often blocked by web browsers. If unblocked by the client computer, an attacker in control of a malicious website could set a supercookie and potentially disrupt or impersonate legitimate user requests to another website that shares the same Top-Level Domain or Public Suffix as the malicious website. For example, a supercookie with an origin of .com, could maliciously affect a request made to, even if the cookie did not originate from This can be used to fake logins or change user information.

The Public Suffix List helps to mitigate the risk that supercookies pose. The Public Suffix List is a cross-vendor initiative that aims to provide an accurate and up-to-date list of domain name suffixes. Older versions of browsers may not have an up-to-date list, and will therefore be vulnerable to supercookies from certain domains.

Supercookie (other uses)

The term “supercookie” is sometimes used for tracking technologies that do not rely on HTTP cookies. Two such “supercookie” mechanisms were found on Microsoft websites in August 2011: cookie syncing that respawned MUID (Machine Unique IDentifier) cookies, and ETag cookies.[17] Due to media attention, Microsoft later disabled this code.[18]

Zombie cookie
Zombie cookies are cookies that are automatically recreated after being deleted. This is accomplished with the help of a client-side script. The script starts by storing the cookie’s content in multiple locations, such as Flash local storage, HTML5 storage, and other client-side storage locations. When the script detects the cookie’s absence, it recreates the cookie using the data stored in these locations.

Cookies can be used on this site

  • Navigation Cookies: are Technical Cookies needed for the operation of site. Allow to recognize the user’s access settings without having to enter any data already entered, at each visit previously done.

These cookies can be disabled from the web browser. To do this, we refer to the section entitled “How to disable or remove the cookies.”

  • Analytical Cookies: These Third Party cookies, are used to process statistical analysis on how to navigate the site. This site uses ShinyStat as a monitoring system for web statistics. No personal user data is acquired from the site.

We do not use cookies to transmit personal information, nor are used persistent cookies of any kind, or systems for tracking users.
The use of Session cookies (which are not stored permanently on the user’s computer and immediately disappear when the browser is closed) is strictly limited to transmitting session identifiers (consisting of random numbers generated by the server) necessary to allow safe and exploration efficient site.
These Session cookies used on this site avoid the use of other techniques potentially prejudicial to the privacy of the users and not allow the acquisition of personal identification data.

For more information on these cookies Third Party:

  • Cookies Social Network: These cookies allow the site and user, to interact with the Social Network. They are used to express appreciation or share the site’s pages with their contacts. Cookies Social Network are not necessary to the site navigation and is only activated in the occurrence of access to its web page, by clicking on the icon and entering into their social sites.

We refer to the respective pages of cookie policy:


  • Google Map Cookies: These cookies are used by Google to store your preferences and user information each time you visit web pages containing geographic information of Google Maps. These cookies contain enough information to allow tracking.
  • Cookies YouTube: Some web pages incorporate within them of YouTube video content. When you visit a page with a YouTube video, or click to view the video, could be called cookies from YouTube. This site does not control the settings of these cookies.

To learn more about it, visit immediately the information page on the YouTube video embedded in Web pages.

N.B. For all cookies Third Party, we do not control the information provided by cookies nor do we have access to such data.

How to disable cookies in your browser

Here’s how to prevent new cookies from being installed and how to delete existing cookies. The exact procedure depends on which browser you are using.

Internet Explorer

To prevent new cookies from being installed and delete existing cookies:

To prevent new cookies from being installed:

To delete existing cookies:

Google Chrome

To prevent new cookies from being installed and delete existing cookies:


To prevent new cookies from being installed and delete existing cookies:

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