The HungerNdThirst Foundation keeps a registration of your data in order to be able to carry out the support as well as possible. This registration is subject to the Personal Data Act.
This law contains rules regarding:
- The purpose of the registration
- The nature of the data to be recorded
- Data management
- The persons who have access to that data and your right of access.
The regulations are set out below:
Apart from HungerNdThirst Foundation, a limited number of other persons have access to the data included in the registration.
These are, for example, the members of the Medical Advisory Board and our buddies. All these persons are bound by an obligation of secrecy.
Right of inspection and removal
You have the right to access the data recorded about you.
If you think that data has been recorded incorrectly, you can ask HungerNdThirst Foundation to change it.
Only data relating to the provision of social, practical and mental support on a one-to-one basis are stored. The HungerNdThirst Foundation does not keep a record of conversations that take place with buddies. If you believe that Stichting HungerNdThirst does not handle your information correctly, you can report this to Stichting HungerNdThirst.
Communication of personal data to third parties
Personal data will not be passed on to third parties, nor will it be passed on to close relatives.
Even after death, the data will not be made public.
Data is archived for 10 years in such a way that only a limited group of people can see it.
What personal data does the HungerNdThirst Foundation process?
To make use of our 1-on-1 support, you need to register. For registration, please fill in the following information:
- First name, Last name, Province, Street and House number (not required), Phone number, Cancer type, Date of diagnosis, Hobbies (not required), Email, Languages, Ethnicity, Date of birth (not required), Sex, Sexual orientation
Cookies, what are they anyway?
Differences in cookies
Direct and indirect cookies
There are two different types of cookies, indirect and direct. Direct cookies are the cookies that are placed on your website by the website you visit. These are, for example, cookies that remember your personal or log-in data. We call these cookies first-party cookies. Another example of this is a cookie that is created to remember your items in a shopping cart of a web shop. Indirect cookies are cookies that are placed on your computer by others, i.e. a third party, via the website you visit. An example is a program such as Google Analytics, which maps out the visit and use of the website. The owner of a website can use such a program to see, for example, how often his website is visited. Indirect cookies are called third- party cookies. Cookies are small text files that are placed on a computer, telephone or tablet. The cookies are read by the browser (e.g. Google Chrome, Internet Explorer, Safari, Firefox) when you open an internet page. The creator of a cookie determines what text files he places in that cookie. As long as you, as a user, do not enter any personal data on the site you have visited, the cookie cannot contain this information either. There are direct and indirect cookies, also known as first- and third- party cookies. Cookies are in principle not dangerous; they are not computer programs and they cannot be used to spread computer viruses.
The duration of a cookie
Cookies have a different duration. Some cookies are deleted from your computer immediately after you close a website. Other cookies have a longer duration. The 'lifetime' of a cookie is determined by its creator. Cookies can therefore remain on your computer for several years if you do not delete them. If you would like information on how to delete cookies, please consult the Internet. There's plenty of information on this.
Tracking cookies are actually the cookies that most intrude on your privacy. These are often indirect cookies, or third- party cookies. These cookies follow you on several occasions.
websites on the internet and thus build a profile of you, which can be used, for example, to display advertisements. You may have noticed that you searched for something on Google and that when you visited another website you saw advertisements that were related to your search. This is an example of a tracking cookie.