Contact Information and Email Conditions . . .
James D. Taylor, P.C.
Email Terms & Conditions
Privileged and/or confidential information may be contained in e-mail messages from James D. Taylor, P.C. If you are not the addressee indicated in the message (or responsible for delivery of the message to such person), you may not copy or deliver the message to anyone. In such case, you should notify the sender immediately, and destroy the message, together with any attachments thereto, without retaining an archive copy. If you or your employer do not consent to Internet e-mail messages of this kind, please advise the sender immediately.
Any e-mail from James D. Taylor, P.C. is not intended to, and does not create subject matter or personal jurisdiction in any jurisdiction other than Davison County, South Dakota. Do not read or respond to this e-mail if you deem electronic communication as consent to jurisdiction in a county or state other than Davison County, South Dakota. This e-mail is not intended to and shall not waive or prejudice any rights and remedies that the sender may have at law, in equity, or otherwise. All rights and remedies are hereby expressly reserved.
If responding to an e-mail from James D. Taylor, P.C., you are advised that messages transmitted over the Internet may not be secure and may be intercepted by third parties. Any legal advice contained in any e-mail message is solely for the benefit of existing clients of James D. Taylor, P.C. in the particular matter that is the subject of the e-mail message, and the e-mail may not be relied upon by any other party.
The act of sending electronic mail to the sender or James D. Taylor, P.C. does not by itself create an attorney-client relationship. Our existing clients (who have consulted with us in the privacy of our offices) risk waiving their attorney-client or attorney work-product privileges that may otherwise protect their communications to us if they were not transmitted over the Internet. In the event an e-mail transmission contains information and/or communications that are protected by the attorney-client privilege, transmission over the Internet is not a waiver of such privilege and any communication shall be protected by such privilege, whether or not the subject or body of the e-mail expressly claims the attorney-client privilege.
Internal Revenue Service regulations require that certain types of written advice include a disclaimer. To the extent any message contains advice relating to a Federal tax issue, unless expressly stated otherwise, the advice is not intended or written to be used, and it cannot be used by the recipient or any other taxpayer, for the purpose of avoiding Federal tax penalties, is not written to support the promotion or marketing of any transaction or any matter contained in the e-mail message, and is not intended or written to constitute either a “covered opinion” or a “reliance opinion” under applicable Treasury Regulations or Circular 230 governing practice before the IRS.
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