Sending an email does not establish an attorney-client relationship.
Myers Lafferty welcomes your legal inquiries. If you are seeking legal representation, you should note that sending an email to any of our attorneys does not create an attorney-client relationship. An attorney-client relationship is an expressed agreement between the firm and each client. Thus, we strongly advise against sending confidential or privileged information to us until we can establish such a relationship with you. We also advise that you do not send privileged or confidential information through email, since we cannot ensure the security of your email. In fact, neither this website nor our law firm’s email system is encrypted.
Personally Identifiable Information
When you send personally identifiable information in an email, we cannot guarantee that the information will remain confidential because our email is not encrypted. However, to the extent that the information remains within our possession, we use information sent to us in order to determine whether we can assist you and who on our team would be most appropriate to contact you in return. Any information that can personally identify you is collected only upon your voluntary submission. By sharing this information, you authorize Myers Lafferty to use it in the manner identified herein.
The use of this website or blog does not establish an attorney-client relationship.
Your decision to retain legal counsel is an important one. Upon your inquiry, we will respond to you and either set up a meeting or call to determine how we might assist you. Once it is determined that Myers Lafferty can represent you, we will provide you with additional information about our capabilities, our terms of engagement and when an attorney-client relationship has been established. Please do not send us any proprietary or confidential information without first talking with one of our lawyers or investigators and receiving authorization to send us the information.
Automatic Collection of Data
Our website and blog use analytics tools which automatically collect your IP address and navigational information when you access our website and blog. IP addresses often can be used to identify the country, state, and city from which a computer is connecting to the internet. Because IP addresses need to be used by websites in order for the internet to function, we have access to the IP addresses of visitors to our site.
Our website and blog use tracking technology, “cookies,” which allow us to track usage and navigation and to identify user patterns. We may use this information to improve our website and blog content, improve our website performance and/or improve the website usability. The data we collect using tracking technologies is summarized and cannot be matched with any personally identifiable information about the user.