According to Court Rules, USPS is an accepted method of communication. It is not uncommon for an attorney to request all communication be done via US mail. This can be more common when the attorney is dealing with someone who is not represented.
This information is general in nature. You should not rely on this information as legal advice, as each case is unique. This information does not create an attorney-client relationship. If you are in need of legal advice concerning a particular matter, you are encouraged to contact an attorney directly at your earliest convenience.
It is not uncommon to request communication through the mail. That is particularly true when the case is highly contested and one party is unrepresented. Often the concern is that the unrepresented party will deluge the attorney with emails and requests , including matters that are not relevant to the issues in dispute, thereby running up legal fees. A request for communication by mail often seeks to avoid that.
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Hello. Further details would need to be know in order to assist you with your personal legal issues. Generally, though, in legal practice, there are certain particular circumstances in which an attorney would want the communications with the opposing party to take place via U. S. Mail versus email.
ATTORNEY - CLIENT COMMUNICATIONS LAW, CIVIL LAW, FAMILY LAW
Yes, US Postal Service is an acceptable form of communication for legal inquiries. If you feel that takes too long, you may wish to try a courier service like a FedEx or UPS, or overnighting via USPS. However since you are dealing with counsel on the other side, you should certainly be letting a lawyer handle this for you. It's already cost you a continuance -- you shouldn't let it cost you something more important in the case.
I focus my practice on (video) gaming industry, casino gambling, and complex internet law issues, electronic free speech, entertainment law, copyright and trademark law, and computer fraud. I primarily represent game developers and founders of emergent internet technologies. The author is a Maryland attorney; however no answer given on Avvo is intended as legal advice or intended to create an attorney-client relationship.