Wednesday, December 28, 2011

The definition of the word "you" has been changed

Today I received an email from Wells Fargo (the bank) telling me my online agreement has changed. Apparently the definition of the word "you" has been changed. Ah... lawyers.


Wells Fargo provided a summary of the changes that they have made. The first change is the following:

The definitions of the following words and phrases: “You,” “Authorized Representative,” “Eligible Account,” “Service,” and “Website.” We have also added a new definition for “Delegate Tool.” (See Definitions).

In the updated online access agreement I can now see that "you" means the following:

"You" or "your" means, as applicable, each Owner of an Eligible Account, a person applying for an Eligible Account, any Investment Management & Trust (IM&T) account Eligible Beneficiary entitled to online access, or a Delegate.

Now I am wondering what "you" meant yesterday.

3 comments:

Kelley said...

Combined with Clinton's questioning of the definition of "is," I'm now confused by the song lyric, "Is you or is you ain't my baby."

Thin Crust - TX Chuck said...

As long as it doesn't change the meaning of "you" in the lyric, "My anaconda don't want non unless you got buns hun." ...who cares?

Thin Crust - TX Chuck said...

As long as it doesn't change the meaning of "you" in the lyric, "My anaconda don't want none unless you got buns hun." ...who cares?