Privacy-Policy for NewsManiac News-App in Google-Playstore

Privacy policy


NewsManiac News-App is developed by one main developer, with a few people helping from time to time, mostly with translations.

Privacy Policy ("Policy") describes how information obtained from users is collected, used and disclosed.

By using NewsManiac News-App, you agree that your personal information will be handled as described in this Policy.

The NewsManiac News app collects news articles via the default content provider
An API key is required for use, which is available from the content provider and must be purchased independently by the user.
To use the content provider's news via app, the API key must be stored in the NewsManiac news app and is stored locally on the end device.
The data will not be passed on.

Information being collected

NewsManiac News-App does not collect any personal identifiable information.

Changes to the Policy

If the Policy changes, the modification date below will be updated. The Policy may change from time to time, so please be sure to check back periodically.

The author assumes no liability for the topicality, correctness, completeness or quality of the application. Liability claims against the author relating to material or immaterial damage caused by the use or non-use of the information provided or by the use of incorrect or incomplete information are excluded in principle, unless the author can be proven to have acted with intent or gross negligence fault exists. The author expressly reserves the right to change, supplement or delete parts of the application or the entire product or to temporarily or permanently discontinue publication without prior notice.

Last modified: 14 October, 2022.


If you have any questions about the Policy, please contact me via

The post Privacy-Policy for NewsManiac News-App in Google-Playstore appeared first on Strictly Confidential.


The Falcon and the Hunter s Moon

The Full Moon of October 9th was the second Full Moon after the northern hemisphere autumnal equinox, traditionally called the Hunter’s Moon. According to lore, the name is a fitting one because this Full Moon lights the night during a time for hunting in preparation for the coming winter months. In this snapshot, a nearly full Hunter’s Moon was captured just after sunset on October 8, rising in skies over Florida’s Space Coast. Rising from planet Earth a Falcon 9 rocket pierces the bright lunar disk from the photographer’s vantage point. Ripples and fringes along the edge of the lunar disk appear as supersonic shock waves generated by the rocket’s passage change the atmosphere’s index of refraction. via NASA