It is well accepted worldwide that the Registered Receipt™ email record is the gold standard for email proof — timestamped and verifiable proof of successful email delivery including content delivered, regardless of recipient settings, and without need for any recipient compliant action.
Much of the uncertainty as to the legality of electronically signed contracts has dissipated over the last decade and a half — through definitions in the broad state (UETA) and Federal (ESIGN) statutes, and through practice by the first few waves of adopters.
In the final part of our three part series on common misconceptions about email delivery, we’ll discuss a type of system that many attorneys use and believe can prove fact of e-delivery.
Most disputes center on who said what to whom and when. When an email gets lost without the sender being aware, the entire conversation or negotiation can derail, and there can be serious financial and/or reputational damage as a consequence.
Have you, your staff, or a client ever sent an important email that the recipient claimed he or she did not receive?
Over the next three weeks, Tech Essentials will explore common misconceptions about email delivery that will prepare you in case delivery of your (or a client’s) time-dependent email is disputed. Let’s get started with a few pervasive misconceptions.
RSign achieves top score in breadth and depth of e-signature services, compliance with industry/country regulations and technical standards, and enterprise scalability categories.
This posting should serve as a reference guide for process servers or lawyers who need to prove service by email.
(1) Request permission to serve by email
We have been asked to lay out what specifically is new with regards to the August 20 electronic signature upgrade. This provides a quick summary:
Importance of HIPAA Compliant for Electronic Signatures in Standardizing Electronic Health Care Transactions
RE: Required Patient and Beneficiary Authorizations, Notices and Acknowledgments
Unlock Permitted Cost Savings and Time Efficiencies
People often view HIPAA as a burden – heightened regulatory enforcement related to data protection and privacy. It is. However, most overlook the efficiencies that HIPAA permits.