Cookies bring people together. They also help make our website better.
We reserve the right to make changes to this policy at any time and for any reason. Any changes will be effective immediately.
A “cookie” is a text file that contains site name and user id. How does a cookie work? When you visit a site for the first time, a cookie is downloaded onto the PC. When you revisit that site, the PC cross references the cookie to see if it is still valid, and then sends the information stored in that cookie back to the website.
The following types of cookies may be used when you visit our site:
Our cookies are “first-party cookies”, and can be either permanent or temporary. These are necessary cookies, so that the site can provide certain features and functionalities. Some of these may be manually disabled in your browser, but may affect the functionality of the site.
Analytics cookies monitor how users reached our site, and how they interact with and move around once on our site. These cookies let us know what features on our site are working the best and what features on the site can be improved.
Personalisation cookies are required to recognise repeat visitors to our website. We use these cookies to record your browsing history, the pages you have visited, and your settings and preferences each time you visit our site.
Security cookies help identify and prevent security risks. We use these cookies to authenticate users and protect user data from unauthorised parties.
Site management cookies are used to maintain your identity or session on our site so that you are not logged off unexpectedly, and any information you enter is retained from page to page. These cookies cannot be turned off individually, but you can disable all cookies in your browser.
You are able to accept or opt out of cookies. Please be aware that such action could affect the availability and functionality of our website.
In addition to cookies, we may use web beacons, pixel tags, and other tracking technologies on our site to help customise and improve your experience. A “web beacon” or “pixel tag” is a tiny object or image embedded in a web page or email. They are used to track the number of users who have visited particular pages and viewed emails, and acquire other statistical data. Web beacons and pixel tags cannot be declined. However, you can limit their use by controlling the cookies that interact with them.
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