The position of such an obligation does not mean that B actually admits a prior fault (intention to abuse confidential information) or assumes any other type of liability. This means, however, that if B violates the obligation, he will be treated as if he had violated a court order. 2.4.2 The “guarantee” is also used in relation to agreements in which one person promises to do so when another person is late. This use is different and falls within its own jurisdiction. 3.2.4 The term “insurance and guarantees” is known in contracts for the sale and purchase of shares or business operations. It is often shortened by in-company lawyers to the jargon “Reps and Warranties”. They also like to shorten “due diligence”, which is jargon, starting with “due dil”, which is double jargon. These sales contracts usually detail the consequences of an infringement, which renders irrelevant the technical importance of “representing and guaranteeing”. In practice, an agreement requires that both parties actually “agree” to do something or exchange (e.g. B documents, money, etc.), whereas an obligation is usually a unilateral promise by a party to do something in connection with a negotiation or transaction (for example. B a party to the dispute “undertakes” to submit certain disputed documents). A business with sufficient security is a loan. The term is used in a general sense to refer to any type of promise or disposition.
2.1.2 Contracts often formulate obligations in such a way that you do something “or must”. Both, although often found, are fake. However, in less dangerous cases, the defendant (partner against whom the injunction would be obtained) may be called upon to be brought to justice (at least two days in advance) and to commit to his behavior that would avoid recurring problems in the past. Again, there is no blame, although very heavy family obligations are not always appropriate. In criminal proceedings, a bail guarantee is a guarantee for the appearance of the accused. In the event that the defendant does not show up, the amount deposited in the form of security expires. 1.1.1 The capacity or capacity to grant the rights of the agreement in question 2.4.1 With respect to the goods, a “guarantee” is often given. This is usually a commitment to repair or replace the product if it is found to be defective within a specified period of time. From a legal point of view, this is an obligation (or a guarantee of future facts). What is the difference between an agreement and a commitment? In certain circumstances, it is appropriate to give an “obligation” to act or not to act in a certain way. A commitment is a means by which you promise to do something, but it is a legally binding promise and there are consequences if you break it. 2.2.3 Nevertheless, commercial contracts are often guarantees with respect to a future fact, for example.
B that the goods correspond to their description for a post-delivery period. The use of “guarantees” in this sense has become commonplace and has the advantage, compared to “obligations”, that notions of quality, etc., can be easily inserted into a single warranty clause and identified as such. . . .