Another common reason for an unde concluded contract is the impossibility of performance. This happens when one aspect of the treaty becomes impossible by one of the parties. For example, if it is subsequently found that one of the parties was unable to enter into a legally enforceable contract when the original was approved, that party may choose to ratify the treaty if they are deemed legally viable. This special category is defined in section 2(g) of the Indian Contract Act of 1872, which states that contracts or agreements that are not legally enforceable are called void contracts. Simply put, a treaty that cannot be applied by any of the contracting parties is a treaty that has been annulled. It is as if an agreement between the parties had never existed and it was therefore not necessary to fulfil the obligations of one of the parties. In summary, in contract law, provisions relating to invalid and countervailable contracts may render an agreement legally unenforceable and thus invalidate it. An agreement may be void if it cannot be enforced by either party because it does not meet the standards of a current contract. On the other hand, countervailable contracts are valid, but may be cancelled at the option of the suffering party. These provisions highlight the factors that can lead to the termination of an agreement between persons.
Therefore, these provisions are essential for contract law around the world. 5. In the case of a countervailable contract, a person shall be entitled to reimbursement of the damage he has suffered as a result of the non-performance of the contract. But in an inconclusive agreement, since it is not enforceable by law, there is no question of compensation due to the non-performance of the contract. A cancelled contract cannot be enforced by law. Contracts not concluded are different from countervailable contracts, which are contracts that may be cancelled. However, when a contract is written and signed, there is not, in all situations, an automatic mechanism that can be used to determine the validity or applicability of that contract. In practice, a contract can be cancelled by a court.  The main question is therefore under what conditions can a contract be considered inconclusive? Typical reasons for challenging a contract are coercion, unlawful influence, misrepresentation or fraud. A contract concluded by a minor is often questionable, but a minor can only avoid a contract during his minority status and for a reasonable period of time after the age of majority.
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