|Quoting Tupolev160 (Thread starter):|
Do you know of any e-mail provider that offers the option to cancel a mail that was sent within 15/30/60 seconds or something? I think it would be a huge success if anyone was to offer that.
|Quoting AR385 (Reply 5):|
we were told to be very, very careful with e-mail and consider anything sent as gone, poof, can´t get it back
|Quoting falstaff (Reply 6):|
That is usually true of regular mail too. If you drop a letter in mailbox you aren't going to get it back and even if you wait the mail carrier to open the box they won't hand it over.
|Quoting FlyDeltaJets (Reply 12):|
While that is true, there are times that I could see it being helpful. Not for the oh I shouldn't have said that factor, but there are times things are left out of a message inadvertedly. Spelling errors may have been discovered after submission. As you said though once send was clicked even if the message was recalled there is a decent chance what ever was sent has/will be read in its original form.
|Quoting YokoTsuno (Reply 15):|
I am surprised that many here do not seem to realise the legal implications. What Google and email applications like Lotus Notes do is probably putting the email on hold for a while. When you press the "Unsent" button" it actually cancels the sending process.
Removing mail in someone else's mailbox is IMHO a criminal offence in most countries. Legally it doesn’t matter if this is your own mail.
|Quoting tugger (Reply 16):|
As to the "criminal" aspect of "removing" an email from someones Inbox, if the service (like gmail, not that I am saying that they do it) has the function baked into it then it will be in the terms and conditions you agree to as the email is really on the services servers and not yet on your computer.
|Quoting tugger (Reply 16):|
Once it gets to the computer it is relatively unlikely to be able to be deleted.
|Quoting YokoTsuno (Reply 17):|
There is no global legislation on internet usage and Terms and Conditions therefore do not override local legislation. Instagram (owned by Facebook) which has implemented Terms & Conditions which contradict or at least perceived to contradict IP ownership laws of several countries is currently in such situation. I believe lawsuits have been filed recently against the company.
|Quoting HAWK21M (Reply 19):|
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