You’ve heard it all before: You shouldn’t delete a Grand Cross data source.
But this is the case for the database of all the people whose identities are in the database, from the founders of the company to the chief executive of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police.
The Grand Cross DNA database has grown into a repository of DNA data from around the world, including the DNA of more than 100,000 people, including some Canadians.
It also has a privacy clause that says the database must not be used to collect personally identifiable information, such as a person’s name or birth date, without consent.
And the police departments of Ontario and Quebec don’t have those clauses in place.
In fact, the database’s existence has become an embarrassment to the Royal police.
The police force is now trying to get rid of the data by appealing to the Privacy Commissioner of Canada, which could set aside the data, if it is deemed to be in the public interest.
The database contains thousands of people who have been linked to crimes including rape, murder and other serious offences.
But the police say they don’t know what the identity of the people are, or whether the data is needed for that purpose.
The police are also concerned about the database having a chilling effect on crime reporting.
It has a lot of people in it and it’s hard to say if that’s a good thing or a bad thing, said Cpl.
Matthew Dolan, a spokesperson for the Royal Winnipeg Police Service.
A spokesman for the Canadian Association of Chiefs of Police said the association wants to know more about the privacy concerns.
The Canadian Civil Liberties Association, which represents police chiefs across the country, says it has not heard from any police department that would like to eliminate the database.
In a statement, the Royal Saskatchewan Police said it has been in contact with the Canadian Civil Liberty Association about the issue.
The DNA database was first published in the mid-1980s, when it was created by the University of Manitoba’s Center for Human Genetics.
It was originally intended to be a research database, but since then has grown to include more than 30 million individuals and tens of thousands of crime-related DNA samples from all over the world.
It is used for crime-fighting, forensic work and other forensic purposes, but also for many other uses.
It is also used to conduct genetic testing and DNA testing on animals and people.