Horwood Marcus & Berk does not collect personally identifying information from visitors to this site unless this information is directly provided by the visitor or through the visitor's browser. Horwood Marcus & Berk will not use information provided through your use of this site except to respond to seminar registrations and direct inquiries and/or to measure and analyze website traffic to Information relating to use will not be provided or sold to third parties.

Currently we employ only a "cookie" (which is a file written to the visitor's computer that is used by some websites for record keeping or to remember certain information about visitors) for more accurate anonymous traffic analysis such as tracking the time/date of the visit, the page viewed and the referring website. This cookie does not include personal information such as name, age, phone number, e-mail address or mailing address. The data that we do collect is never stored in any individual profile and only serves to update aggregate counts allowing us to monitor site traffic. Most browsers are initially set up to accept cookies. If you would prefer, you can set your browser to reject cookies.

Horwood Marcus & Berk reserves the right to change the aforementioned policy regarding cookies and the collection of information at any time, without advanced warning to users of our site. Should any new policy go into effect, Horwood Marcus & Berk will post it on this site, and the new policy will apply only to information collected thereafter. Visitors will be able to "opt out" of our collection of any personally identifying information under any such policy.

NOTICE: Emailing an attorney shall not and does not create an attorney-client relationship between the attorney and users of this web site or any other party whatsoever. An attorney-client relationship is ONLY established through a written engagement, and only where doing so would comply with all applicable laws and ethical rules.

CONFIDENTIAL INFORMATION: Transmission of information on-line, over email, or through any electronic means can be unstable, unreliable and insecure. You should not send information or facts via e-mail relating to your legal problem or question. If you do not have an existing attorney-client relationship, your e-mail may not be privileged or confidential.

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