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gender, age, and crash location) are

recorded. However, other parties, such as law enforcement, could combine

the EDR data with the type of

personally identifying data routinely

acquired during a crash investigation.

To read data recorded by an EDR, special equipment is required, and access to the vehicle or the EDR is needed. In addition to the vehicle

manufacturer, other parties, such as

law enforcement, that have the special equipment, can read the information

if they have access to the vehicle or the EDR.

GM will not access these data or share it with others except: with the consent of the vehicle owner or, if the vehicle

is leased, with the consent of the lessee; in response to an official

request by police or similar

government office; as part of GM's defense of litigation through the

discovery process; or, as required by

law. Data that GM collects or receives may also be used for GM research

needs or may be made available to

others for research purposes, where a need is shown and the data is not tied to a specific vehicle or vehicle owner.




If the vehicle is equipped with OnStar and has an active service plan,

additional data may be collected through the OnStar system. This includes information about the

vehicles operation; collisions involving

the vehicle; the use of the vehicle and its features; and, in certain situations, the location and approximate GPS

speed of the vehicle. Refer to the OnStar Terms and Conditions and Privacy Statement on the OnStar website.

See OnStar Additional Information

0 436.

Infotainment System

If the vehicle is equipped with a navigation system as part of the infotainment system, use of the

system may result in the storage of destinations, addresses, telephone

numbers, and other trip information.

See the infotainment manual for

information on stored data and for deletion instructions.