Claims of Copyright Infringement.

The Digital Millennium Copyright Act of 1998 (the “DMCA”) provides recourse for copyright owners who believe that material appearing on the Internet infringes their rights under U.S. copyright law.  If you believe in good faith that materials available on the Website infringe your copyright, you (or your agent) may send the Company a notice requesting that it remove the material or block access to it.  If you believe in good faith that someone has wrongly filed a notice of copyright infringement against you, the DMCA permits you to send a counter-notice. Notices and counter-notices must meet the then-current statutory requirements imposed by the DMCA. See https://www.copyright.gov/ for details.  Notices and counter-notices should be sent to: Brown-Forman Brands, attn: Copyright Agent, 4040 Civic Center Drive, Suite 528, San Rafael, California 94903 USA, Telephone 415-446-5225, Fax 415-446-5230, email: [email protected]. We suggest that you consult your legal advisor before filing a notice or counter-notice.

Important Note to New Jersey Consumers.

If you are a consumer residing in New Jersey, the following provisions of this Terms of Use do not apply to you (and do not limit any rights that you may have) to the extent that they are unenforceable under New Jersey law: (a) in Section 12 above, the disclaimer of liability for any indirect, incidental, consequential, special, exemplary or punitive damages of any kind (for example, to the extent unenforceable under the New Jersey Punitive Damages Act, New Jersey Products Liability Act, New Jersey Uniform Commercial Code and New Jersey Consumer Fraud Act; (b) in Section 12 above, the limitation on liability for lost profits, loss of use, loss of data, loss of other intangibles, loss of security of information, or unauthorized interception of information (for example, to the extent unenforceable under the New Jersey Identity Theft Protection Act and New Jersey Consumer Fraud Act); (c) in Section 12 above, application of the limitations of liability to the recovery of damages that arise under contract, tort (including negligence) or any other theory (for example, to the extent such damages are recoverable by a consumer under New Jersey law, including the New Jersey Products Liability Act); (d) in Section 13 above, the requirement that you indemnify Company (for example, to the extent the scope of such indemnity is prohibited under New Jersey law); (e) in Section 15 above, the Kentucky governing law provision (for example, to the extent that your rights as a consumer residing in New Jersey are required to be governed by New Jersey law); and (f) in Section 15 above, the provision requiring claims or causes of action to be brought within one (1) year (for example, to the extent that New Jersey law provides consumers with a longer period in which to bring such an action).

California Transparency in Supply Chains Act

At F. Korbel & Bros., it’s our mission to embed our core values into the company’s local and worldwide winemaking and business practices.  As part of that mission, we focus on our three most important resources: our rich vineyards, our award-winning wines, and the people who make possible everything we do.  That care for our people extends to those who are employed by us and to ensuring that those who aren’t – including all members of our supply chain – are treated with dignity. 

On January 1, 2012, the Transparency in Supply Chains Act came into effect which requires certain retailers and manufacturers doing business in California to publicly disclose their efforts, if any, to eradicate slavery and human trafficking from their supply chains.

We do not use any forced labor in our operations and we expect the same of our business partners and suppliers.  Accordingly, all of our employees are charged with identifying and working with reputable suppliers that are committed to complying with all federal, state, and foreign laws regarding labor practices.

When we source from suppliers, we typically do so from suppliers located in the United States, and we typically do not engage suppliers from countries with an increased risk of human trafficking and slavery. We monitor supplier behavior and compliance to ensure that our suppliers meet our high standards.  It is our policy to cease doing business with any supplier who participates in human trafficking or forced labor practices. If we discover a concern with one of our suppliers, we may require appropriate corrective action or terminate the relationship.

We have and are continuing to educate our employees who are involved in the procurement of goods and services about the Transparency in Supply Chains Act to guard against any use of forced labor in our supply chains.

© 2018 Brown-Forman Corporation.  All rights reserved.



United States

Claims of Copyright Infringement.

The Digital Millennium Copyright Act of 1998 (the “DMCA”) provides recourse for copyright owners who believe that material appearing on the Internet infringes their rights under U.S. copyright law.  If you believe in good faith that materials available on the Website infringe your copyright, you (or your agent) may send the Company a notice requesting that it remove the material or block access to it.  If you believe in good faith that someone has wrongly filed a notice of copyright infringement against you, the DMCA permits you to send a counter-notice. Notices and counter-notices must meet the then-current statutory requirements imposed by the DMCA. See https://www.copyright.gov/ for details.  Notices and counter-notices should be sent to: Brown-Forman Brands, attn: Copyright Agent, 4040 Civic Center Drive, Suite 528, San Rafael, California 94903 USA, Telephone 415-446-5225, Fax 415-446-5230, email: [email protected]. We suggest that you consult your legal advisor before filing a notice or counter-notice

Important Note to new Jersey Consumers.

If you are a consumer residing in New Jersey, the following provisions of this Terms of Use do not apply to you (and do not limit any rights that you may have) to the extent that they are unenforceable under New Jersey law: (a) in Section 12 above, the disclaimer of liability for any indirect, incidental, consequential, special, exemplary or punitive damages of any kind (for example, to the extent unenforceable under the New Jersey Punitive Damages Act, New Jersey Products Liability Act, New Jersey Uniform Commercial Code and New Jersey Consumer Fraud Act; (b) in Section 12 above, the limitation on liability for lost profits, loss of use, loss of data, loss of other intangibles, loss of security of information, or unauthorized interception of information (for example, to the extent unenforceable under the New Jersey Identity Theft Protection Act and New Jersey Consumer Fraud Act); (c) in Section 12 above, application of the limitations of liability to the recovery of damages that arise under contract, tort (including negligence) or any other theory (for example, to the extent such damages are recoverable by a consumer under New Jersey law, including the New Jersey Products Liability Act); (d) in Section 13 above, the requirement that you indemnify Company (for example, to the extent the scope of such indemnity is prohibited under New Jersey law); (e) in Section 15 above, the Kentucky governing law provision (for example, to the extent that your rights as a consumer residing in New Jersey are required to be governed by New Jersey law); and (f) in Section 15 above, the provision requiring claims or causes of action to be brought within one (1) year (for example, to the extent that New Jersey law provides consumers with a longer period in which to bring such an action).

California Transparency in Supply Chains Act

At F. Korbel & Bros., it’s our mission to embed our core values into the company’s local and worldwide winemaking and business practices.  As part of that mission, we focus on our three most important resources: our rich vineyards, our award-winning wines, and the people who make possible everything we do.  That care for our people extends to those who are employed by us and to ensuring that those who aren’t – including all members of our supply chain – are treated with dignity. 

On January 1, 2012, the Transparency in Supply Chains Act came into effect which requires certain retailers and manufacturers doing business in California to publicly disclose their efforts, if any, to eradicate slavery and human trafficking from their supply chains.

We do not use any forced labor in our operations and we expect the same of our business partners and suppliers.  Accordingly, all of our employees are charged with identifying and working with reputable suppliers that are committed to complying with all federal, state, and foreign laws regarding labor practices.

When we source from suppliers, we typically do so from suppliers located in the United States, and we typically do not engage suppliers from countries with an increased risk of human trafficking and slavery. We monitor supplier behavior and compliance to ensure that our suppliers meet our high standards.  It is our policy to cease doing business with any supplier who participates in human trafficking or forced labor practices. If we discover a concern with one of our suppliers, we may require appropriate corrective action or terminate the relationship.

We have and are continuing to educate our employees who are involved in the procurement of goods and services about the Transparency in Supply Chains Act to guard against any use of forced labor in our supply chains.

© 2018 Brown-Forman Corporation.  All rights reserved.