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Bolsover Contact Centre, Cotton Street, Bolsover S44 6HA
Clowne Contact Centre, The Arc, High Street, Clowne S43 4JY (main headquarters)

 

Shirebrook Contact Centre, 2A Main Street, Shirebrook NG20 8AW
South Normanton Contact Centre, The Hub, Shiners Way, South Normanton DE55 2AA

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Data protection
This section details all the information in one place for data protection, FOI, CCTV, and National Fraud Initiative. To access each section directly click on the links below.

Privacy Statements can be found here.

Closed Circuit Television (CCTV)

 

Data Protection

  • The General Data Protection Regulations Open or Close

    The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) is a new, Europe-wide law that replaces the Data Protection Act 1998 in the UK. It is part of the wider package of reform to the data protection landscape that includes the Data Protection Bill. The GDPR sets out requirements for how organisations will need to handle personal data from 25 May 2018.

    Personal data is information relating to an identifiable living individual. Whenever personal data is processed, collected, recorded, stored or disposed of it must be done within the terms of the General Data Protection Regulations (GDPR).

    For more information on GDPR please visit the Information Commissioner’s Office website www.ico.org.uk
    For information on how the Council uses personal information please take a look at our Privacy Statements .

     

  • The 6 Data Protection Principles Open or Close

    Under the GDPR, the data protection principles set out the main responsibilities for organisations.

    1)    Lawfulness, fairness and transparency Personal data shall be processed lawfully, fairly and in a transparent manner in relation to the data subject (individual)
    2)    Purpose limitation Personal data shall be collected for specified, explicit and legitimate purposes and not further processed in a manner that is incompatible with those purposes
    3)    Data minimisation Personal data shall be adequate, relevant and limited to what is necessary in relation to the purposes for which they are processed
    4)    Accuracy Personal data shall be accurate and, where necessary, kept up to date
    5)    Storage limitation Personal data shall be kept in a form which permits identification of data subjects (individuals) for no longer than is necessary for the purposes for which the personal data are processed
    6)    Integrity and confidentiality Personal data shall be processed in a manner that ensures appropriate security of the personal data, including protection against unauthorised or unlawful processing and against accidental loss, destruction or damage, using appropriate technical or organisational measures
  • Individual Rights Open or Close

    The GDPR aims to give individuals more control over the ways in which organisations process their personal data, and this has led to the granting of new rights for these individuals, as well as enhancing and improving rights that existed under the Data Protection Act 1998. See separate tabs for information on each right.

  • The right to be informed Open or Close

    • The Council must provide individuals with various pieces of information about the data processing activities they carry out.
    • This information is usually provided in a Privacy Notice or Privacy Statement, For information on how we do this please see the Privacy Statement tab.

  • The right of access Open or Close
    • The Council  must provide individuals with:
      • confirmation their data is being processed;
      • access to their personal data  and
      • other supplementary information.
    • The Council must comply with any subject access request within one month of receipt.
    • For information on how to make a subject access request see the separate tab.
  • The right to rectification Open or Close
    • Individuals can have their personal data rectified if it is inaccurate or incomplete.
    • The Council must comply with any request to rectify within one month of receipt. This can be extended by a further two months where the request is complex.
    • For information on how to make a request see the Privacy Statement tab.
  • The right to erasure/be forgotten Open or Close
    • Individuals have the right for their data to be erased where:
      • the personal data is no longer necessary in relation to the purpose for which it was collected/processed;
      • the individual withdraws their consent or objects to the processing and there are no overriding legitimate interest to continue processing;
      • the personal data was unlawfully processed or has to be erased in order to comply with a legal obligation; or
      • the personal data is processed in relation to the offer of information society services to a child.

     

    • The Council  can refuse to erase a data subject’s personal data where it is processed:
      • to exercise a right of freedom of expression and information;
      • to comply with a legal obligation or for the performance of a task of public interest;
      • for the exercise or defence of legal claims; or
      • for purposes relating to public health, archiving in the public interest, scientific/historic research or statistics.

       

    • If the Council has disclosed the personal data to third parties then they must inform those third parties about the erasure of the personal data.

     

    • For information on how to make a request see the Privacy Statement tab.
  • The right to restrict processing Open or Close
    • Individuals have the right to restrict the processing of personal data where:
      • they have contested its accuracy;
      • they have objected to the processing and the Council is considering whether they have a legitimate ground which overrides this;
      • processing is unlawful and the individual opposes erasure and requests restriction instead;
      • the Council no longer needs the data but the individual requires it to establish, exercise or defend a legal claim.

       

    • If the Council has disclosed the personal data to third parties then they must inform those third parties about the restriction on the processing of the personal data unless it is impossible or involves disproportionate effort to do so.

     

    • For information on how to make a request see the Privacy Statement tab.
  • The right to data portability Open or Close
    • The right to data portability allows individuals to move, copy or transfer personal data easily from one IT environment to another in a safe and secure way, without hindrance to usability.

     

    • It enables consumers to take advantage of applications and services which can use this data to find them a better deal, or help them understand their spending habits.

     

    • The right to data portability only applies:
      • to personal data an individual has provided to the Council or;
      • where the processing is based on consent or the performance of a contract; and
      • where processing is carried on by automated means.

       

    • The Council must provide the personal data in a structured, commonly used and machine readable form (e.g. CSV files).

     

    • If the individual requests it, the Council may be required to transmit the data directly to another organisation if this is technically feasible.

     

    • The Council must comply with the data subject’s request free of charge and within one month. This can be extended by a further two months where the request is complex or if the Council receive a number of requests.

     

    • For information on how to make a request see the Privacy Statement tab.
  • The right to object Open or Close
    • Individuals have the right to object to:
      • processing based on legitimate interests or the performance of a task in the public interest/exercise of official authority (including profiling);
      • direct marketing (including profiling); and
      • processing for purposes of scientific/historical research and statistics.

       

    • Individuals must have an objection on “grounds relating to his or her particular situation”.

     

    • The Council must stop processing the personal data unless:
      • we can demonstrate compelling legitimate grounds for the processing, which override the interests, rights and freedoms of the individual; or
      • the processing is for the establishment, exercise or defence of legal claims.

       

    • The Council must stop processing personal data for direct marketing purposes as soon as we receive an objection. There are no exemptions or grounds to refuse.

     

    • We must deal with an objection to processing for direct marketing at any time and free of charge. We must inform individuals of their right to object “at the point of first communication” and in our privacy notice.

     

    • Individuals must have “grounds relating to his or her particular situation” in order to exercise their right to object to processing for research purposes.

     

    • For information on how to make a request see the Privacy Statement tab.
  • Subject Access Requests Open or Close

    A Subject Access Request (SAR) is a request to obtain a copy of your personal information. You have a right of access to your personal data – see separate tab on Individual Rights.

  • How do I make a request? Open or Close

    You must put your request in writing:  

     

    You will need to provide the following information:

    • Your contact details including name and address
    • A description of the personal data you require especially if you are wanting something in particular. This information helps us to target our search of records.
    • Ideally 2 forms of ID (passport/driving licence/utility bill) to identify who you are.

     

    We ask for this information as we need to be sure that you are who you say you are before releasing any personal data to you.

    Once we are in receipt of a verified request we will send you an acknowledgement including the timescales for a reply.

     

  • Do I have to pay for the data? Open or Close

    No. We will normally provide a copy of the data free of charge. However, we can charge a ‘reasonable fee’ when a request is manifestly unfounded or excessive, particularly if it is repetitive. We may also charge a reasonable fee to comply with requests for further copies of the same data. Any fee will be based on the administrative cost of providing the data.

  • How long will it take to receive the data Open or Close

    Information must be provided without delay and at the latest within one month of receipt. We will be able to extend the period by a further two months where requests are complex or numerous. If this is the case, we will inform you within one month of the receipt of the request and explain why the extension is necessary. We will always let you know if we need this extra time to deal with your request.

  • What can I do if I’m not satisfied with the response Open or Close

     

    Firstly, contact the Performance  Team and ask for an internal review if you are unhappy with the way your request was handled. We will deal with your internal review under our Corporate Compliments, Comments and Complaints policy found here

    If you are still dissatisfied after an internal review has been conducted you can escalate your request to the Information Commissioners Office:

    Information Commissioner's Office
    Wycliffe House
    Water Lane
    Wilmslow  
    Cheshire  
    SK9 5AF
    Telephone:   0303 123 1113
    www.ico.org.uk

     

 

Freedom of Information

 

Environmental Information Regulations (EIR)

 

Re-use of Public Sector Information (RPSI)

  • What is the Re-use of Public Sector Information Open or Close

    The Re-use of Public Sector Information is a European Directive came into force on 1st July 2005 which allows people to apply to re-use public data held by public bodies (including this Council).  The directive does not provide access to the data itself.  Data needs to be sought under information regimes such as Freedom of Information Re-use means using the data received for a purpose other than the purpose for which the data was originally produced (including commercial purposes). Guidance on the re-use of information  explains how you can make a request to re-use data and how we deal with requests.

 

Privacy Statements

The Council processes personal data to carry out its functions and services. The council wide privacy statement explains some important information on how we use personal information generally. We also have some service specific statements which provide more tailored information.

2017 County Election Results

Seats won (6 available)

6 seats (Labour)

Breakdown of results: County Elections 2017 (04 May 2017)

Barlborough and Clowne (1 seats)

Anne Western
Labour
(Elected) 1492 votes 
David Carl Dixon
Conservative
951 votes
Ben Marshall
Liberal Democrats
130 votes

Electorate: 9307

Ballot papers issued: 2581

Total rejected papers: 8

Turnout: 27.73%

Bolsover North (1 seats)

Duncan McGegor
Labour
(Elected) 1416 votes 
Neil David Yewman
Conservative
717 votes
Elaine Evans
Trade Unionist and Socialists Against Cuts
163 votes
Jayne Pheonix
Liberal Democrats
160 votes

Electorate: 10033

Ballot papers issued: 2467

Total rejected papers: 11

Turnout: 24.58%

Bolsover South (1 seats)

Joan Elizabeth Dixon
Labour
(Elected) 1335 votes 
Sophie Dack
Conservative
848 votes
Jon Dale
Trade Unionist and Socialists Against Cuts
202 votes
Steven Raison
Liberal Democrats
153 votes

Electorate: 9853

Ballot papers issued: 2545

Total rejected papers: 7

Turnout: 25.82%

Shirebrook and Pleasley (1 seats)

Christine Dale
Labour
(Elected) 1222 votes 
David Anthony Taylor
Independent
515 votes
Katharine Ann Burrow
Conservative
430 votes
Mark Steven Nolan
UK Independence party
213 votes
Ross Shipman
Liberal Democrats
147 votes

Electorate: 9350

Ballot papers issued: 2536

Total rejected papers: 9

Turnout: 27.12%

South Normanton and Pinxton (1 seats)

Jim Coyle
Labour
(Elected) 1135 votes 
David Tillyer
Conservative
802 votes
Jacqui Calladine
UK Independence party
342 votes
Martin Cheung
Liberal Democrats
196 votes

Electorate: 10153

Ballot papers issued: 2484

Total rejected papers: 9

Turnout: 24.46%

Tibshelf (1 seats)

Clive Richard Moesby
Labour
(Elected) 1506 votes 
Samuel Jacon Boam
Conservative
872 votes
Ray Calladine
UK Independence party
337 votes
David Alister Roulston
Liberal Democrats
177 votes

Electorate: 10426

Ballot papers issued: 2899

Total rejected papers: 7

Turnout: 27.8%

Latest Promotion

Adventure Fest 2018

What's on

20 Jul 2018 00:00-00:00 
 Stainsby Festival
21 Jul 2018 00:00-00:00 
 Bolsover Food and Drink Festival
20 Jul 2018 00:00-00:00 
 Stainsby Festival
21 Jul 2018 00:00-00:00 
 Bolsover Food and Drink Festival
20 Jul 2018 00:00-00:00 
 Stainsby Festival
22 Jul 2018 10:00-16:00 
 Adventure Fest
03 Aug 2018 19:00- 
 Friday Night Cabaret Evening

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