Agreements Or Promises
Estoppel refers to a legal doctrine, which means that, in certain circumstances, a court will not allow one party to disagree with a statement or promises made to another. There are different forms of teaching, but there are some common requirements. It is natural to be surprised at the relationship between contract law and the morality of promises and agreements. This chapter distinguishes two ways of conceiving this relationship. First, the moral obligations of the parties, based on agreements, could be taken into account in the explanation of contract law, taking into account its functions or justifications. Contract law could be used to enforce the performance obligations of the parties in the first order, to enforce second-order remediation obligations, to support the culture of drafting and preservation of contracts in general, or at least not to interfere with that culture or the ability of individuals to act morally. Second, the treaty can be interpreted as a legal analogy to promises. Both the treaty and the promises allow people to make new commitments to each other if they wish. Each is a kind of normative power, one legal, the other moral. The chapter concludes with the argument that these two ideas on contract law are not mutually exclusive.
Contract law obliges the parties to exchange agreements, a legal obligation to perform for reasons beyond the parties` eventual contractual intent, and gives them the power to assume that legal obligation if they provide for it. In their daily lives, people make all kinds of promises and statements, sometimes without realizing how others can interpret them. Indeed, even an oral statement that sounds like an offer can be interpreted legally as one, which saddens you with contractual commitments that you may never have sent. Promises and agreements are everywhere; We make them, receive them, hold them and break them every day. The aspiration to understand these social practices is an integral part of understanding us as social creatures. The study of promises and agreements is experiencing a renaissance in many areas of social philosophy, including language philosophy, theory of action, normative ethics, value theory and legal philosophy. This volume is the first collection of philosophical works on promises and chords that bring together sixteen original original contributions to philosophical literature. Participants highlight some of the most interesting aspects of the ubiquitous social phenomena of promise and agreement in different philosophical perspectives.
These informal agreements often change the performance of contractual obligations – “I promise not to charge you a fee this month” – “I`m not going to impose this term during the blockage” – “I`m happy to cut services until staff get out of the way” – the parties simply trust long-standing relationships and a spirit of cooperation to ensure that people keep promises and promises Government.