Common examples of contracts are confidentiality agreements, end-user licensing agreements (although both known as “agreements”), employment contracts and accepted orders. No matter how it is designated, as long as an agreement contains the necessary elements of a contract listed above, a court may impose it as such. Trade agreements assume that the parties intend to be legally bound, unless the parties explicitly state otherwise, as in a contractual document. For example, in the Rose- Frank Co/JR Crompton-Bros Ltd case, an agreement between two commercial parties was not reached because the document stipulated an “honour clause”: “This is not a commercial or legal agreement, but only a declaration of intent by the parties.” To reach an agreement, the parties only have to agree on their relative rights and obligations, often referred to as the “meeting of minds.” Contracting requirements are more precise and relatively stringent. A contract must contain the following essential elements: the main advantage of contracts is that they define the specific conditions on which the contracting parties have agreed and, in the event of an infringement – if one or more parties do not comply with their obligations – serve as a guide to a court to determine the right remedy for the victim or the victims. Even if the parties have a good relationship and trust each other, the use of a contract will provide an additional level of certainty that contractual commitments will be honoured by the intended parties. Contracts are generally advised because of less stringent agreements in all official or commercial cases because of the additional protection they offer. While agreements between friends are acceptable for ordinary favors, contracts are a common practice in the economy. The contracts clearly show what each party has agreed, set deadlines and outline options for the application of the contract if the other party does not meet its obligations. The insistence on a treaty is not a sign that you are suspicious of the other side.
Contracts help build trust when money changes ownership. Sometimes the ability of individuals or artificial persons to enforce or enforce contracts is limited. For example, very young children should not be seen as good deals they have done assuming they do not have the maturity to understand what they are doing; Employees or managers may be prevented from entering into contracts for their company because they have acted in an ultra vires manner (beyond their power). Another example could be people who are unable to act mentally, either because of a disability or through drunk driving.  Treaties have always been an indispensable part of our lives. Knowingly or unknowingly, we enter into a contract for hundreds of times in one year.