LEGAL NOTICES

Attorney Advertising Notice

The purpose of this Davoli Law (“firm”) website is to provide information about qualifications and experience. The information provided on this website does not, and is not intended to, constitute legal advice on any subject matter.

Blog articles may be considered attorney advertisement. Any article or commentary posted on this website does not constitute legal advice nor does it establish an attorney-client relationship. Any prior results described on this website, or elsewhere, do not guarantee a similar outcome.

If you have questions, for purposes of attorney advertising rules, please contact us at info@davolilaw.com

Notice/Disclaimer

David Davoli is an attorney licensed to practice in New York State and the State of California. You understand we shall not express opinions as to the laws of any other state or jurisdiction other than the states  listed above and the federal laws of the United States of America.

No one using this website or any content thereof should act, or refrain from acting,  based on any information contained on this website without first consulting appropriate legal or other professional advice on the particular facts and circumstances at issue from a professional licensed in the reader’s state. Davoli Law Firm expressly disclaims all liability in respect to actions taken or not taken based on any or all the contents of this website or social media posting, of any kind.

Contact information on this website is not provided as a means for prospective clients to contact the firm or to submit information to us, and  any electronic or telephonic inquiry does not, by itself, create an attorney-client relationship or contractually obligate the firm to represent you, regardless of the content of such inquiry. Please do not send us any confidential information unless or until a formal attorney-client relationship has been established. In other words, contacting the firm does not mean that we are acting as your attorney or that we have agreed to represent you, or advise you, in any capacity. Before we can represent you, or render any advice, you and the firm must mutually agree to such representation by entering into a written contract (also known as a retainer agreement). Such an agreement explains the cost of representation and the scope of any legal work that we may perform for you.