The website has been designed so that you can visit it without the need to provide personal information about yourself. If we request any personal information from you we will explain why we are asking for that information. We will only use the information that you give for the purpose we describe.
We will not pass this information on to anyone else unless we have your permission. Office of the Police and Crime Commissioner for Norfolk (OPCCN) is registered under and compliant with the Data Protection Act 1998.
We respect your right to contact us confidentially. We will not usually share your information with anyone outside of OPCCN unless we have asked for your permission. However, if in the public interest it is necessary to disclose information provided, we may use your personal details without asking for your permission, strictly in accordance with the Data Protection Act 1988.
Cookies are files stored in your browser and are used by most websites to help personalise your web experience. Some features on this site will not function if you do not allow cookies.
|_utma, _utmb, _utmc, _utmz||These cookies allow us to count page visits and traffic sources so we can measure and improve the performance of our site, using a service provided by Google Analytics.|
|guest_id, K||These cookies are set by Twitter. We use a number of social media tools to enhance visitor interaction on our site. If you already use these platforms their cookies may be set through our website. Data may then be collected by these companies that enables them to serve up adverts on other sites that they think are relevent to your interests. If you do not use such platforms then our site will not place these cookies on your device.|
Types of cookies
‘Session’ or ‘Transient’ cookies are temporary bits of information that are erased once you exit your Web browser window or otherwise turn your computer off. Session cookies are used to improve navigation on web sites and to collect statistical information.
‘Persistent’, ‘Permanent’ or ‘Stored’ cookies are more permanent bits of information that are placed on the hard drive of your computer and stay there unless you delete the cookie. Persistent cookies store information on your computer for a number of purposes, such as retrieving certain information you have previously provided (e.g. login passwords), helping to determine what areas of the Web site visitors find most valuable, and customising the web site based on your preferences.