You should list in this provision all of the different kinds of personal information which will be collected over or in relation to your website. We have suggested a number of common categories.
 If so, you should provide details. The following paragraphs give examples.
 This text should be used if you publish Google AdSense interest-based advertisements on your website. Additional disclosures will be required if you have not opted out of third-party ad serving. For more information, see: https://www.google.com/adsense/support/bin/answer.py?hl=en&answer=100557.
 As a general rule, where you plan to use personal information you have collected for the purpose of direct marketing, this should be made clear on the page where the information is collected, and you should ensure that this only happens if users opt in to the marketing (eg "Click here if you would like us to send you information by email about products which we think will interest you."). There are, however, exceptions to this general rule. There are also rules about the content of direct marketing communications. If you are in any doubt about complying with your legal obligations in relation to direct marketing, you should seek professional advice.
 You must list here all the uses to which you will (or may in future) put personal data. Again, we have suggested some common categories.
 It is good practice to also say what you will not do with personal information (within reason).
 You should insert details of any payment services provider(s) you use here. If you do not collect payments on your website, you can delete this section.
 Give as much detail as possible about any such international transfers. You also need to be aware that the inclusion of this provision will not be sufficient to ensure that all international transfers of personal data are lawful. If in doubt, you should take professional advice on this point.
 There is an obligation upon data controllers to store personal data securely. You should provide details of your security measures here.
 Changes to the policy – in particular as to permissible uses of personal data – may not be retrospective. In other words, if you collect personal information on one basis, you cannot, simply by changing the terms of your policy, go on to legitimately use that information on a different basis.