Your activity log allows you to review and manage the content you've shared on Halliving. By default, it shows your activity for the current year, starting with your most recent activity.
Keep in mind that only you can see your activity log, but stories in it may appear elsewhere in Halliving, such as in your Timeline, in search, or in your friends' News Feeds.
Halliving takes privacy issues seriously, including your research activity.
Everyone except the people you blocked can search for you and click on your profile, but what they can see about you in the search results depends on what is shared with them.
Search results respect your privacy settings, whether it's information you've shared or posts with identifications of you that others have shared. You can adjust what other people can see on your profile and timeline and who can see the content you share.
Something that is public can be seen by anyone. This includes people who are not your friends, people outside of Halliving and people who use different media such as publications, broadcasting (eg television) and other websites. For example, if you use our services to make a real-time public comment to a television show, it may be featured on the show or elsewhere on Halliving.
Describe in detail all the service- and business-related purposes for which you will process data. For example, this may include things like: personalisation of content, business information or user experience account set up and administration delivering marketing and events communication carrying out polls and surveys internal research and development purposes providing goods and services legal obligations (eg prevention of fraud) meeting internal audit requirements
Please note this list is not exhaustive. You will need to record all purposes for which you process personal data.
Describe the relevant processing conditions contained within the GDPR. There are six possible legal grounds: consent contract legitimate interests vital interests public task legal obligation
Provide detailed information on all grounds that apply to your processing, and why. If you rely on consent, explain how individuals can withdraw and manage their consent. If you rely on legitimate interests, explain clearly what these are.
If you’re processing special category personal data, you will have to satisfy at least one of the six processing conditions, as well as additional requirements for processing under the GDPR. Provide information on all additional grounds that apply.
Explain that you will treat personal data confidentially and describe the circumstances when you might disclose or share it. Eg, when necessary to provide your services or conduct your business operations, as outlined in your purposes for processing. You should provide information on: how you will share the data what safeguards you will have in place what parties you may share the data with and why
Describe your approach to data security and the technologies and procedures you use to protect personal information. For example, these may be measures: to protect data against accidental loss to prevent unauthorised access, use, destruction or disclosure to ensure business continuity and disaster recovery to restrict access to personal information to conduct privacy impact assessments in accordance with the law and your business policies to train staff and contractors on data security to manage third party risks, through use of contracts and security reviews
Please note this list is not exhaustive. You should record all mechanisms you rely on to protect personal data. You should also state if your organisation adheres to certain accepted standards or regulatory requirements.
Provide specific information on the length of time you will keep the information for in relation to each processing purpose. The GDPR requires you to retain data for no longer than reasonably necessary. Include details of your data or records retention schedules, or link to additional resources where these are published.
If you cannot state a specific period, you need to set out the criteria you will apply to determine how long to keep the data for (eg local laws, contractual obligations, etc)
You should also outline how you securely dispose of data after you no longer need it.
Under the GDPR, you must respect the right of data subjects to access and control their personal data. In your privacy notice, you must outline their rights in respect of: access to personal information correction and deletion withdrawal of consent (if processing data on condition of consent) data portability restriction of processing and objection lodging a complaint with the Information Commissioner’s Office You should explain how individuals can exercise their rights, and how you plan to respond to subject data requests. State if any relevant exemptions may apply and set out any identity verifications procedures you may rely on. Include details of the circumstances where data subject rights may be limited, eg if fulfilling the data subject request may expose personal data about another person, or if you’re asked to delete data which you are required to keep by law.
Explain how data subject can get in touch if they have questions or concerns about your privacy practices, their personal information, or if they wish to file a complaint. Describe all ways in which they can contact you – eg online, by email or postal mail.
If applicable, you may also include information on:
Linking to other websites / third party content If you link to external sites and resources from your website, be specific on whether this constitutes endorsement, and if you take any responsibility for the content (or information contained within) any linked website.