During a homeowners association executive session, the board members were given a briefing protected under attorney-client privilege. A board member is now concerned about his/her personal liability due to the (in)action of the board as a whole. The Association's lawyer (hired to represent the Association, not individual homeowners) presented the board members with information about prior case law which directly affects how the Board should handle a specific topic. Before giving his presentation, the lawyer stated that the "following information I am going to share is protected by attorney-client privilege. It is being given to you in the official context of being elected board members. You may not share this information outside of this meeting without the express permission of the Board by way of vote."
Can an individual share with his/her personal lawyer, attorney-client privilege protected information learned while acting in his/her official capacity, in order to determine personal liabilities?