Bombouche Limited – Data Protection and Privacy Statement.
WE WILL WITH ALL BEST ENDEAVOURS KEEP ANY INFORMATION YOU PROVIDE US INCLUDING PERSONAL INFORMATION, LISTS AND CONTACT INFORMATION PRIVATE AND CONFIDENTIAL.
We will make all reasonable efforts to ensure the privacy of your data and mailing lists, these lists are destroyed once you’re mail has been processed.
We will not release any of your information to a third party, except where required to by law, without your written consent.
Your online account may be accessed by authorised members of Bombouche Limited staff to carry out maintenance on your account.
We may write a ‘cookie’ to your local computer to help us to recognise you on future visits. We will not pass on any information gained in this way, except where required to by law.
We will utilise recognised ‘best practice’ security features to protect your data as well as uphold the DMA Code of Practice which stipulates that all members should be diligent with data and follow strict guidelines as enforced by the DMA. To see the DMA Code of Practice, please click here.
We will maintain and comply with the Data Protection Act 1998.
You may opt out of being tracked across all Google Analytics websites by visiting http://tools.google.com/dlpage/gaoptout
Some information from the Data Protection Act 1998
The Data Protection Act regulates the processing of personal data. ‘Personal data’ is information that relates to, and is capable of identifying, living people (for example, name, address, date of birth or reference numbers), and which is (or is intended to be) recorded in a structured manner on computers or paper files. The term ‘processing’ covers a broad range of activities in relation to personal data, including obtaining, holding, using or disclosing. Organisations must process personal data in accordance with eight data protection principles. For example, the first principle requires fair and lawful processing. The seventh principle requires data to be processed securely. The Act also gives rights to individuals to have a degree of control over how personal information relating to them is used – most notably, the right of access.