To clarify Sarcasmo's point about's privacy policy: That was a modification they made to their policy in the wake of the recent ToySmart debacle. In short, they reserve the right to consider your privacy information a sellable asset when and if the company goes bankrupt. Up until that point, your information is kept inside

They are nowhere near bankruptcy now, at least not any nearer than they've been over the last several years. They simply haven't turned a tangible profit. In the world of business, they're not the same thing, since a non-profitable company may be able to secure financing or venture capital to keep afloat.

I won't disagree with the rest, though.