Contracts are legal agreements between two or more parties. Legally binding contracts must have essential elements to be applied in court. Some contracts, which lack one or two of these essential things, will still go to court, but it is better to have them all covered. To establish a binding contract, the parties must express their agreement on sufficiently specific terms. What we need is not absolute security, but an “appropriate level” of security. [Scammel vs. Ouston] Contractual terms are fundamental to the agreement. If the contractual conditions are not met, it is possible to terminate the contract and claim damages. One party must make the offer, the other party must accept the offer and accept it. Acceptance of the offer translates into promises, the form of the agreement. Acceptance must be communicated in explicit or tacit mode. Such an offer must express the will to obtain the agreement of others or to renounce it.
The offer may be explicit or implied, but the intention to enter into a contract must be present and that offer must be communicated. Oral agreements are based on the good faith of all parties and can be difficult to prove. To have a valid legal agreement, you have to exchange something valuable. As a general rule, products such as products, goods, protection or services are offered for the exchange of money. Some contracts may indicate what should be paid in the event of an infringement. This is often called liquidated damage. Legal formalities, if necessary for a particular agreement, such as registration, writing, they must be respected. Writing is important for sales, leasing, mortgage, real estate donation, etc. Registration is necessary in such cases and the legal formalities provided by the legislation in this area should be strictly respected.
Agreements in which importance is uncertain or where the agreement cannot be secured are considered invalid. The contract must always be safe and cannot be vague. Any contract that is uncertain is considered null and void. The terms of the agreement must also be effective and not impose an impossible act. A contract is entered into if one person, A, makes an offer to another person, B. If such an offer is accepted by the other person, it becomes an agreement. The intention of the contracting parties must be to establish a legal link between them. Social agreements, since they do not envisage a legal relationship, are not contracts. For example, if a father does not give the promised pocket money to his daughter, the daughter cannot sue the father because it was a purely domestic settlement.
It is therefore clear that not all agreements that do not result in legal relations are contracts. If, at the request of the promise, the promise or any other person has done so, or refrains from doing so, or promises or promises to do so or not, such an act or abstinence or promise is designated as a consideration of the promise. To have a valid value, a valid legal contract must be exchanged, as any agreement is invalid without consideration. Therefore, if there is no consideration, the contract will be void and it will not be legally applicable and there will be no contract. Therefore, the review is necessary for a contract.