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Cookie Policy

Use of cookies by Keystone Legal Benefits Ltd at www.part36insurance.co.uk
Cookies are small text files that are placed on your computer by websites that you visit. They are widely used in order to make websites work, or work more efficiently, as well as to provide information to the owners of the site.
The table below explains the cookies we use and why.





Cookie   preference


Persistent Required

This cookie is used to remember a user’s choice about cookies on the Keystone Legal Benefits website. This cookie is, by default, set on arrival to the site with a value selected by the user. 

Google Analytics


Third Party

These cookies are used to collect information about how visitors use our site. We use the information to compile reports and to help us improve the site. The cookies collect information in an anonymous form, including the number of visitors to the site, where visitors have come to the site from and the pages they visited. Listed on the left are the most commonly used cookies by Google, this for guidance only and Google may change or and to this list.

Click here for an overview of privacy at Google

Microsoft ASP.NET Session ID Cookie


Session Required

This cookie is essential for Access Security to the CMS used by Keystone to update the site content and layout – It is set only for those people using the CMS. This cookie is deleted when you close your browser – this cookie is anonymous.

Visit the Microsoft website



Session Required

This cookie is a security cookie used to prevent cross-scripting attacks – this cookie is anonymous.

Below is the ICO's (Information Commissioner's Office) Terminology and Definitions of Cookies

Terminology and Definitions
The Regulations apply to cookies and also to similar technologies for storing information. This could include, for example, Local Shared Objects (commonly referred to as Flash Cookies), web beacons or bugs (including transparent or clear gifs).
A cookie is a small file, typically of letters and numbers, downloaded on to a device when the user accesses certain websites. Cookies allow a website to recognise a user's device.
For more information see: http://www.allaboutcookies.org/

Session and persistent cookies
Cookies can expire at the end of a browser session (from when a user opens the browser window to when they exit the browser) or they can be stored for longer. The Regulations apply to both types of cookies:

Session cookies
Allow websites to link the actions of a user during a browser session. They may be used for a variety of purposes such as remembering what a user has put in their shopping basket as they browse around a site. They could also be used for security when a user is accessing internet banking or to facilitate use of webmail. These session cookies expire after a browser session so would not be stored longer term. For this reason session cookies may sometimes be considered less privacy intrusive than persistent cookies.

Persistent cookies
Are stored on a users’ device in between browser sessions which allows the preferences or actions of the user across a site (or in some cases across different websites) to be remembered. Persistent cookies may be used for a variety of purposes including remembering users’ preferences and choices when using a site or to target advertising.

First and third party cookies
Whether a cookie is ‘first’ or ‘third’ party refers to the website or domain placing the cookie. First party cookies in basic terms are cookies set by a website visited by the user - the website displayed in the URL window. Third party cookies are cookies that are set by a domain other than the one being visited by the user. If a user visits a website and a separate company sets a cookie through that website this would be a third party cookie.

This means a person who is a party to a contract with a provider of public electronic communications services for the supply of such services. In this context the person who pays the bill for the internet connection (that is, the person legally responsible for the charges)

This means any individual using a public electronic communications service. In this context a user would be the person sat at a computer or using a mobile device to browse the internet.

Terminal equipment
The device a cookie is placed on – usually a computer or mobile device
Allow your navigation to be tracked by Google Analytics
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Keystone Legal Benefits Ltd is authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority 

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