Legal Notice

Entries referred to § 5 TMG:

Alexander Plaschko

Kowloon – HongKong
HongKong- SAR China


fon: +49 1636408545

Sales tax identification number according to §27 a sales tax law:

Supervisory Authority:


The European Commission provides a platform for online dispute resolution (OS):
Our e-mail address can be found above in the imprint.

We are not willing or obliged to participate in dispute resolution proceedings before a consumer arbitration board.


Liability for content

As a service provider we are responsible according to § 7 Abs.1 TMG for own contents on these sides according to the general laws. According to §§ 8 to 10 TMG, however, we as a service provider are not obliged to monitor transmitted or stored external information or to investigate circumstances that indicate illegal activity.

Obligations to remove or block the use of information under general law remain unaffected. A liability in this regard, however, is only possible from the date of knowledge of a specific infringement. Upon notification of appropriate violations, we will remove this content immediately.


Liability for links

Our offer contains links to external websites of third parties on whose contents we have no influence. Therefore, we can not assume any liability for these external contents. The respective provider or operator of the pages is always responsible for the contents of the linked pages. The linked pages were checked for possible legal violations at the time of linking. Illegal content was not recognizable at the time of linking.

However, a permanent content control of the linked pages is not reasonable without concrete evidence of an infringement. Upon notification of violations, we will remove such links immediately.


The content and works on these pages created by the site operators are subject to German copyright law. The reproduction, processing, distribution and any kind of exploitation outside the limits of copyright require the written consent of the respective author or creator. Downloads and copies of this site are for private, non-commercial use only.

As far as the contents on this side were not created by the operator, the copyrights of third parties are considered. In particular contents of third parties are marked as such. If you should still be aware of a copyright infringement, we ask for a note. Upon notification of violations, we will remove such content immediately.





Privacy Policy

The operators of these pages take the protection of your personal data very seriously. We treat your personal data confidentially and in accordance with the statutory data protection regulations and this privacy policy.

The use of our website is usually possible without providing personal information. As far as on our sides personal data (for example name, address or E-Mail addresses, phone numbers) are raised, this takes place, as far as possible, always on a non-obligatory basis. These data will not be disclosed to third parties without your explicit consent.

Please note that data transmission over the Internet (for example, when communicating via e-mail) may have security vulnerabilities. A complete protection of the data from access by third parties is not possible.

Which data is collected by us?

  • name
  • phone number
  • E-mail address
  • technical features: We track your device type and the website from which you visit us.
  • business interests

We use cookies,

which are stored temporarily on your computer and which stores your browser.

Some of our sites have social media buttons that you can use to recommend Budo2Business offers and contributions to others. If you click on such a button, the following data is transmitted to the website operators: IP address, browser information, and operating system, screen resolution, installed browser plug-ins such as Adobe Flash Player, the origin of the visitors, if they followed a link (referrer), URL the current page.

How do we collect data from you?

We automatically generate and track data when one is visiting our sites. Otherwise, we collect the data only on the basis of your entries on our website (eg in registration forms) or through the use of cookies.

What do we use your data for?

  • For the technical administration and for the provision of the website
  • For the creation of pseudonymous usage profiles that we use for advertising and market research, social media and advertising campaigns – unless you contradict this by e-mail to

In addition, we use your data

Within the legal framework:

  • For misuse detection and troubleshooting
  • For transfer/information to public authorities
  • For passing on / providing information to owners of copyrights and ancillary copyrights

Which rights do you have?

1. Information
2. Deletion
3. Correction
4. Contradiction
5. complaint

You can always contact our customer service with your request.

This privacy policy gives you an overview of the collection and processing of your data on and

© THOT ltd.

GDPR: Lawyer Summary from Facebook Meeting on GDPR in the EU,


Summary: Lines of defence:
1) unsubscribe Button
2) privacy policy with contact possibility
3) if someone complains: stop emailing him and send him his data
4) answer request from ICO

1. First, annoy your contacts. You can do this pretty easily by buying lists, scraping contacts off the net, or just taking the low road of spamming your own list with stuff they really don’t want to know about.
2. Make sure they can’t unsubscribe (this is trickier because most email sending services won’t let you take the unsub link off – curse them!) If an unsubscribe is there they will just use that and go away, and that’s not going to help you get to the fine.
3. Don’t have a privacy policy on your site, or any way your annoyed contact can let you know they want you to stop with the spammy stuff.
4. Now you’ve got them good and annoyed, you’re halfway there – congrats. If you’ve done this right, they’ll get hold of you somehow and ask you to stop, or tell them what data you have.
5. Ignore them for at least 30 days – be thorough, any move from you at this stage can derail the whole thing, so don’t be tempted to acknowledge them at all.
6. If you’ve kept them annoyed enough, they can now complain to the ICO – now we’re cooking! They will need to fill our forms and submit evidence, so they’d need to be pretty riled at you still. Don’t underestimate the effort required to keep them going at this stage.
7. The ICO don’t really want to deal with SMBs as they have their hands full with big businesses who are being naughty with data, so you’ll have to wait this out. If your contact manages to get their attention, eventually they will send you a notice. Ignore this too.
8. Keep on ignoring the notices they send you with advice on how to move towards compliance. If you so much as twitch in the direction of doing what your contact asked you can still blow it and be let off the hook completely.
9. You’re nearly there…. keep waiting, I’m sure they’re coming for you soon, so long as your irritated contact didn’t decide they had better things to do and withdraw the complaint, and you continue to do nothing and ignore all the helpful advice from the ICO. Be patient as this will likely take many months.
10. Congratulations – you might now get fined.
So now, assuming you’re not a spammer, scraper or buyer of dodgy email lists, here are some things you could do at some point so you can rest easy at night, even though it’s really really hard to be bad enough at this to get even close to busted.

What to do to be in compliance with GDPR:

– Privacy policy mentioning transparently what you are doing with their data:
email your contacts, and use data for analytics, metrics, profiling and social media ads
– Unsubscribe option
footer note or link to somewhere that says your site uses cookies
– Pop-up cookie bars are not required, and everyone hates them.

• Don’t email anyone telling them they need to re-opt-in. Millions of mails with GDPR or opt-in in the subject line are headed straight to trash all round the world right now, so this would be a crazy and unnecessary move. If you came by your list by legitimate business means you’re fine and you do not need to tank your hard-won list to the false gods of GDPR myth.
• Put a privacy policy on your site, linked to from the footer. You can link to it from emails too if you like. It should mention that you email your contacts, and use data for analytics, metrics, profiling and social media ads, assuming you do those things. Profiling gets you covered for lookalike audiences used for ads (if you don’t know what that is, report to me for the Smarter Facebook Ads course because every small business should be using these). Make your privacy policy transparent and readable – it doesn’t need to go into forensic detail, but should act as a way to shape expectations. It should also mention how to ask for a copy of their data, or for removal.
• Know that website cookies (tracking codes from eg. Google Analytics or the Facebook Pixel) are not covered by GDPR but by legislation that’s been in place for ages. So yes, you should have a footer note or link to somewhere that says your site uses cookies, but that’s been the case for a very long time. Notice how no authority has come after you on this point, and apply that thinking to soothe any lingering worry you have over GDPR enforcement. Pop-up cookie bars are not required, and everyone hates them.
• Be responsible with your lists by having a legal basis. This can be consent, or legitimate interest or some other more obscure things. For most small businesses, legitimate interest covers contacts who have previously purchased from you, so that’s nice and easy. You do not have to throw out all your contacts from pre GDPR, or ask them all to opt in again, so long as there was a legitimate interest reason or some consent along the way to how they ended up on your list in the first place. You’re nice businesses, right? So you’ve got this.
• If someone asks what you’ve got on them, then figure out what you have and tell them within 30 days. If someone asks you to leave them alone, then leave them alone. If someone asks you to delete their stuff, then delete it. On which subject, easiest win for not accidentally emailing them ever again is to use the exclusion feature in your email sending service – most have this.
• Finally, I’m not a lawyer. As I mentioned in the video, these tips came from the Facebook legal team. You should, of course, consult with your own legal team (because we’ve all got one of those on retainer).

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