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Privacy Policy

Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP has created this privacy notice to explain how we use information that you may provide while visiting our website and to demonstrate our firm commitment to Internet privacy. Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP may modify this policy from time to time, so we encourage you to check this page when revisiting this website.

The following discloses our information-gathering and dissemination practices for this website. The type and amount of information received depends on how you use the site.

Website Usage/Information Collection

When you visit Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP website, we automatically obtain information from you about the name of your Internet service provider, the browser and type of computer you are using, the website that referred you to us, the pages you request and the date and time of those requests. We use this information on an aggregate basis to generate statistics and measure site activity to improve the usefulness of the site to our visitors. For example, we use this information to track which pages are most popular among visitors. We do not track the pages you or any individual visitor may look at during a visit to our site and we do not collect any other information without your knowledge and permission. We do not collect or store personally-identifiable information, such as your name, mailing address, e-mail address or phone number, unless you provide that information.

Collection of Personally-Identifiable Information

Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP provides Web forms so you may provide your contact information to communicate with Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP, or request our firm's assistance in evaluating a potential legal claim you may have. Any information we collect, such as your name, mailing address, e-mail address, type of request you are making and any additional information you provide, is collected and stored by Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP. The information is used to fulfill your request and track aggregate information about usage of these features. Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP website will not post your personal contact information, including e-mail address, street address and phone numbers, on the website without your consent. Communication through our Web form is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship between you and Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP. If you communicate with us regarding a matter for which we do not already represent you, your communication may not be treated as privileged or confidential.

Cookies

A cookie is a piece of data stored on the user's hard drive containing information about the user. We use cookies on our site to personalize and customize the experience of our visitors and to support some necessary functions. We also use cookies to better understand how our visitors use our site. You have choices with respect to cookies. By modifying your browser preferences, you have the choice to accept all cookies, to be notified when a cookie is set, or to reject all cookies. For more information on how to modify your browser settings to block or filter cookies, see http://www.cookiecentral.com/faq/. However, please note that if you reject some or all cookies, your experience at this and on other sites throughout the Internet may not be complete. In addition, if you do not allow cookies, you will not be able to take advantage of personalized content delivery offered by other Internet sites or by us.

Outside Links

This site contains hypertext links to other sites. Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP is not responsible for the privacy practices or the content of such websites. We encourage our users to be aware when they leave our site, and to read the privacy statements of each and every website that collects personally-identifiable information. This privacy statement applies solely to information collected by this website.

Security

Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP makes every effort to ensure the secure collection and transmission of your sensitive information. However, please be advised, should you choose to communicate with us via e-mail or Web form, that (1) e-mail communication is not a secure method of communication, (2) any e-mail that is sent to you or by you may be copied and held by various computers it passes through as it goes from us to you or vice versa, (3) persons not participating in our communication may intercept our communications by improperly accessing your computer or its related server or Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP’s computers or servers, or another unrelated computer or server which this e-mail passed through.

By communicating with us via e-mail or Web form, you have consented to receive communications via this medium. If you change your mind and want future communications to be sent in a different fashion, please let us know AT ONCE. Under no circumstances should you send sensitive information such as your bank account, charge card, or social security number via e-mail or Web form. Instead, contact us by mail or by telephone.

Children's Privacy

Because we care about the safety and privacy of children on-line, we comply with the Children's Online Privacy Protection Act of 1998 (COPPA). COPPA and its accompanying FTC regulation establish United States federal law that protects the privacy of children using the Internet. We do not knowingly contact or collect personal information from children under 13. Our site is not intended to solicit information of any kind from children under 13. It is possible that by fraud or deception we may receive information pertaining to children under 13. If we are notified of this, as soon as we verify the notification, we will immediately obtain parental consent or otherwise delete the information from our servers. If you want to notify us of our receipt of information by children under 13, please do so by e-mailing us.

Commercial Use of Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP Web Site Materials and Screen Shots

Reproduction, copying, or redistribution of materials on Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP web site for commercial purposes is prohibited without the express written permission of Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP. To obtain permission to copy portions of this site, please e-mail us and provide the following information in the body of the email:

  • The content you wish to use;
  • Where and how it will be used (for example, a book cover, magazine article, a brochure);
  • Where and how copies will be distributed and to what audience;
  • How many copies will be produced and distributed;
  • When you intend to publish;
  • What other materials will be associated with Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP content;
  • Your name, title, company, address, email address, and phone number.

We will evaluate your request and advise you as soon as possible. Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP reserves the right to refuse permission to copy, distribute, broadcast, or publish any of its copyrighted material, including text and images on our web site.

Contact Us

If you experience technical problems with the operation of this website, contact us by e-mailing us.

You also may contact us by mail or telephone. If you do so, we may use the information you provide in the ways we have described in this privacy policy.

Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP
2727 Camino del Rio South
Suite 140
San Diego, CA 92108
Phone: (619) 233-1313

Contact Us

Spencer Johnson McCammon LLP
2727 Camino del Rio South
Suite 140
San Diego, CA 92108
Phone: (619) 233-1313

Spencer Johnson McCammon Weekly

Spencer Johnson McCammon Weekly

Topic of the Week

Sexual Orientation Discrimination

Sexual orientation discrimination can affect your job status, your working environment, your health benefits, and a host of other issues in the workplace. The law in this area is changing rapidly for the better. If you feel you might have been discriminat

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Blog of the Week

Why temporary layoffs may become permanent

Forty-two percent, or 11.6 million, of all jobs lost through April 25 due to Covid-19 will become permanent, according to the University of Chicago.

Thought for the Week

"We know LGBTQ people face higher rates of economic instability, higher poverty, lower rates of employment and higher incidence of pre-existing conditions. You can make a pretty reliable assumption that LGBTQ people are facing serious economic consequences from the pandemic. The idea that LGBTQ people could be more vulnerable simply because of who they are is unacceptable. It was already imperative that we enact these protections, and this crisis has laid bare how critical it is."

–harita Gruberg, director of policy at the Center for American Progress

List of the Week

from The National LGBTQ Advocacy Group Human Rights Campaign and PSB Research

  • 17% of LGBTQ people had lost their jobs because of COVID-19, compared to 13% of the general population
  • 1 in 3 LGBTQ respondents had their work hours reduced, compared to about 1 in 5 in the general population
  • 11% of LGBTQ respondents reported requesting rent delays, compared to 8% of the general population
  • 29% of LGBTQ respondents reported having access to paid medical leave if they or a family member were to get sick

Top Five News Headlines

  1. Amazon’s heavily automated HR leaves workers in sick-leave limbo
  2. Democrats say DOL keeping workers in the dark about paid leave
  3. Surprise unemployment drop sparks debate over how fast the economy will rally
  4. Don’t Let Your Partner’s Work Stress Become Your Own
  5. How to Address Unintentional and Unconscious Bias at Work