The provider, VOODOO, presented the user with two windows - the first window was designed by APPLE, which sought consent from the user to let the provider track their activities on the provider's applications, and the second window was designed by the provider, which required the user to certify that they were over the age of sixteen and accept the provider's personal data protection policy. Regardless of the option the user chose in the first window, the provider presented the second window, which made it seem like the user had no choice but to accept the provider's personal data protection policy. This false hierarchy created a misleading impression that the provider's policy was superior to the user's preference. By doing so, the provider reduced the effectiveness of the choice expressed by the user to decline tracking in the first window. The provider still tracked the user by using a different cookie called IDFV to collect information for advertising purposes. The provider also collected other information specific to the user's device (such as system language, device model, etc.), which it used to provide non-personalised advertisements based on browsing habits. The actions of the provider violated Article 82 of the French Data Protection Act, which transposes Article 5(3) of the ePrivacy Directive. According to this law, any subscriber or user of an electronic communications service must be informed in a clear and complete manner. The DPA determined that the information provided by the controller in the second window did not correspond with the reality of the situation. Therefore, the provider did not inform the user in a clear and complete manner, which is a violation of the law.