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Hydro Cleansing are committed to protecting your personal information when you use our sites or phone use and we want you to be confident that your personal information is both safe and secure with us. Hydro Cleansing may collect personal information about you when you use our services. Hydro Cleansing Limited is the data controller in relation to the processing of the personal information that you provide to us when you use our services. Hydro Cleansing may obtain personal information for you through websites, mobile applications or other similar devices, channels such as telephone when a call is made to office or applications operated by or on behalf of Hydro Cleansing Ltd. Hydro Cleansing does not share your company or your personal information with external bodies.
Hydro Cleansing collect personal or company information when you give this to us in course of making an enquiry for our services via any of our websites or phone call or email us e.g. we may collect your name, company name, address, contact email address and telephone number. In the course of providing a service to you or your company, we may also store information about how you use our site e.g. pages viewed, the website from which you came to visit our site(s), changes you or your company make to information supplied to Hydro Cleansing, details of estimates you request, together with financial information e.g. bank details or payment details.
Consent – where necessary Hydro Cleansing will only collect and process your personal information if you have given your consent for us to do so e.g. we will only send you certain marketing emails and process any sensitive information about you or your company of we have your consent. Hydro Cleansing constantly aim to improve our services to you or your company and using this personal information in this way helps us to do this. From May 2018, you or your company will have a right to object to our use of personal information for these legitimate interests including where Hydro Cleansing may use your personal information to create a profile to inform customer demographics. If you raise an objection, Hydro Cleansing will stop processing yours or your companies’ personal information, unless exceptional circumstances apply, in which case we will let you know why we are continuing to process personal information.
Right to restrict our use of our information; the right to ‘block’ us from using your personal information or limit the way in which we can use it. Right to object: the right to object to our use of your personal information including where we use it for our legitimate interests or where we use your personal information to carry out profiling to inform our market research and customer demographics.
JOURNAL ISSUE NO. 249 / JULY 2003 CCTV: Constant Cameras Track Violators T he use of closed-circuit television cameras to monitor public spaces is increasing, both in the United States and abroad. The Federal government, and NIJ in particular, has funded research into these systems because of their many security applications in both the domestic and international arenas. CCTV in the United Kingdom Until recently, cameras were rarely used to monitor public spaces in the United States. CCTV systems can record in black and white or color, and camera positions can be either fixed or varied by remote control to focus on activity in different locations. Advances in technology enable CCTV cameras to be smaller, to use night vision, and to transmit images over the Internet.
According to a Home Office Police Research Group study that evaluated CCTV systems in Birmingham, King’s Lynn, and Newcastle-three English town centers- researchers linked the cameras to both crime displacement and elimination. 4 In a new effort to understand more fully the effects of CCTV initiatives, the Home Office is funding an evaluation of 17 CCTV systems. The study, which is being conducted by Professor Martin Gill, director of the University of Leicester’s Scarman Centre, is looking at several key issues, including whether CCTV cameras do indeed help eliminate crime. 1 The Association projects continued growth in the coming decade, with an expected rise from $1.04 billion in 2001 to $1.63 billion in 2005.2 The SIA report notes that although commercial users are still the primary purchasers of CCTV systems, governments at all levels are increasingly using CCTV. Uses of CCTV include: Businesses. Significantly, although most police agencies use CCTV, only 53 percent of survey respondents reported having documented CCTV guidelines or policies. The Home Office report reveals much important information about the effectiveness of CCTV in the prevention of crime: Generally, CCTV had a small but significant desirable effect.
The use of other crime intervention methods- such as special police patrols-in conjunction with CCTV made it difficult to say with certainty that the effects seen were the result of CCTV use. Outlook for the Future It seems likely that CCTV use will continue to grow, as will the use of CCTV to enforce traffic laws.