Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

Disclaimer Examples


Published on

Learn about a number of different important disclaimers you can use on your website and mobile app including a "views expressed," "no responsibility," "past performance," "fair use," "copyright notice" and others.

Read the related blog post here:

Published in: Law
  • Login to see the comments

Disclaimer Examples

  1. 1. Examples of disclaimers
  2. 2. Disclaimers (1) are a good way to address specific points regarding liability that fall outside your Terms & Conditions agreement (2). (1) Link to (2) Link to
  3. 3. “Views expressed” disclaimer
  4. 4. A “Views expressed” disclaimer is typically seen on blogs or other online media publications, posts or articles. The disclaimer informs readers that the views, thoughts and opinions expressed in the text belong solely to the author, and not necessarily to the author’s employer, organization, committee or other group or individual.
  5. 5. “No responsibility” disclaimer
  6. 6. A “no responsibility” disclaimer is also known as a disclaimer of liability. The “no responsibility” disclaimer works to keep your business from being held responsible for, or held liable for things like damages that arise from using your website or app (for example).
  7. 7. “Past performance” disclaimer
  8. 8. A “past performance” disclaimer informs people that past performance doesn’t guarantee future results. The “past performance” disclaimer is seen commonly in investment and other financial markets where there are unpredictable and ever-changing results and outcomes.
  9. 9. “Use at your own risk” disclaimer
  10. 10. The “use at your own risk” disclaimer is handy for websites or app that share things like recipes, instructions, advice, medical information, articles and more.
  11. 11. “Errors and omissions” disclaimer
  12. 12. The “errors and omissions” disclaimer is commonly found on blogs and websites, and works to let users know that if there are any errors in the material, or omission of information that turns out to be material, the site-owner/author isn’t to be held liable for damages that arise out of them.
  13. 13. “Fair use” disclaimer
  14. 14. If you use something under the “Fair Use” Act, you should include a “fair use” notice or disclaimer to protect yourself against being accused of copyright infringement.
  15. 15. “Investment” disclaimer
  16. 16. The “investment” disclaimer informs users that you’re not an investment advisor, broker or dealer, and that you don’t have any insider information.
  17. 17. “Email” disclaimer
  18. 18. “Email” disclaimers are added to at the end of an email, usually in the signature section, so that the disclaimer automatically becomes a part of every email sent.
  19. 19. @