Disclaimer Notice

In visiting this web site, and proceeding further, you understand, and agree, that no attorney-client relationship is being created between you and Mr. Estabrook, or his office, by your doing so and that he is not undertaking to represent you in regard to any legal problem which you may have, or to provide you with any legal advise, or otherwise protect, or advance, any legal interests which you may have. IF YOU DO NOT AGREE, PLEASE EXIT AT THIS TIME.

The material on this web site is intended to provide only general information to the public for purposes of orientation and background. It is not intended to provide specific legal advise to specific individuals on specific legal problems. It contains commentary and opinion and does not attempt to provide a definitive, or exhaustive, statement of the law. It is a general informational resource and certainly not intended to be a substitute for competent legal advise.

Although Mr. Estabrook is licensed to practice in both California (active) and Texas (inactive), admitted to practice before several federal courts in the United States, including the U.S. Supreme Court, and has, on occasion, appeared in specific cases in other states, in association with local counsel, his practice is based in, and generally limited to, California.

Unless otherwise noted, his comments are generally, and loosely, based on California law which may be referred to from time to time. However, such references are for illustrative purposes only and are not intended to provide an accurate statement of current California law.

Further, the law is constantly changing and will necessarily vary from case to case depending upon the particular facts and circumstances involved. Those seeking specific legal advise are urged to consult with an experienced attorney licensed to practice in their particular locality.

If you are interested in obtaining additional information about Mr. Estabrook, or his practice, or in possibly retaining him, you may contact him via rce@lawinformation.net


Since fax and e-mail transmissions may not be secure, and there is some legal question as to whether such transmissions involve a reasonable expectation of privacy, for your protection, you should not send any CONFIDENTIAL information to him by fax or e-mail.

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Ray C. Estabrook 1998