Terms of Website Use
Information about us
Loeb Smith is a Cayman Islands partnership which carries on business as a Cayman Islands corporate law firm.
Reliance on information
This website, and all of the material within it is for general information purposes only. It does not constitute professional advice, whether legal or otherwise, and does not purport to be comprehensive. While we aim to ensure that the information is correct at the date on which it is added to the website, the legal position can change frequently, and content will not always be updated following any relevant changes. Please email us at [email protected] if you would like advice on a specific legal issue, we would be delighted to assist.
We will use our reasonable endeavours to ensure that the information on our website is accurate. However, you acknowledge and agree that Loeb Smith and its partners and employees accept no liability whatsoever in contract, tort or otherwise for any loss or damage caused by or arising directly or indirectly in connection with any use or reliance on the contents of our website. We have no control over, and therefore accept no responsibility for, the content of any third party website.
Links to our website
You may create a hypertext link to any pages on our website. However, we may change the structure of our website without notifying you so any links you create may become out of date.
Misuse of our website
You agree not to reverse engineer, hack, decompile, copy or adapt any software or other code or scripts forming part of our website nor attempt to transmit to or via our website any information that contains a virus, worm, trojan horse, or other harmful or disruptive component.
Material contained in our website is protected by copyright. You may download, view and print extracts from our website for internal use within your organisation, but must not otherwise copy, reproduce or re-distribute the contents of these pages in whole or in part without our prior written consent. All other rights are reserved.
Jurisdiction and law