Can I use a different email to communicate to my attorneys when am not trusting the using of the former one?
3 attorney answers
Call, write, or visit the attorney(s) to establish communication.
The response provided heretofore is for general informational purposes and does not constitute the creation of an attorney-client relationship, nor can it comprise "legal advice" within the legal definition of that terminology.
I agree with the other responses. Call the attorney directly and change the method of communicating with him or her. It is not wise to involve a third party as that can void the privileged nature of the communications.
How about calling them and telling them you want to change email address? How about setting up an appointment or going to office and tell them to change email address? Just communicate with them.... not sure why you involved a friend in this but you are responsible for your case.
This is for general information only. Nothing in this information should be construed as creating an attorney-client relationship nor shall any of this information be construed as providing legal advice. Laws change over time and differ from state to state. These answers are based on California Law.Applicability of the legal principles discussed may differ substantially in individual situations. You should not act upon the information presented herein without consulting an attorney about your particular situation. No attorney-client relationship is established.