They accdentaly forwarded me a message they sent to one another inside the bank I do some work for the National guard.
First of all, this appears to be two sentences smushed into one. Second, who are "they"? It appears to be a reference to some bank employee. However, since an e-mail (which is apparently what you're talking about) can have only one sender, that would call for a "he" or a "she." So, are you only talking about the sender of the e-mail, or are you talking about multiple persons? If it's multiple persons, who are the others?
I do some work for the National guard.Do I have recourse and what should I ask for? This is in Kansas
Forwarded Message -----
Sent: Thursday, February 14, 2013 8:28 AM
Subject: FW: hello
I don't know if they're making the full payment due or paying it off. Who does she do at the National Guard to get money? Hmmm!
The meaning of these statements is quite unclear. However, I assume you're interpreting "Who [sic
] does she do" to be an allegation by the sender of the e-mail that you engaged in prostitution -- i.e., that you traded sex for money. If, in fact, that was what was said, then the statement could have been defamatory. However, I agree with "Tax_Counsel" that this was nothing more than a snarky expression of opinion and that the author of the statement was not intended to state, as a matter of fact, that you engaged in prostitution. I also agree that you appear to have suffered no damages (although that might not make a difference depending on the specifics of KS law).