Jump to Navigation

What should I know about contracts pertaining to business?

It might be one of most basic components that goes into a business: a business contract. Whether it is a contract of employment or a contract with a consumer, these formal documents become the basis of a growing (or failing) commercial enterprise. 

Therefore, if you are new to the business world or if you are wondering whether something has gone awry regarding a business contract, it might be valuable to provide some basic refresher knowledge about contracts.

Findlaw lays out some clear, simple and important basics about the meaning of a contract. First, a contract outlines some sort of agreement between parties. What makes a contract powerful, however, is that is legally enforceable. Contracts can exist between two or more people, or between people and businesses. 

There are various kinds of contracts: bilateral contract, unilateral contract, express contract and implied contract. It is safest to have forms of written contracts in business dealings and to have legal support ensure that those contracts are sound and valid. 

When contracts are supposedly violated, a breach of contract has potentially occurred. In certain situations, this supposed breach could mean major financial and professional hardship for one or more parties. A contract breach often results in business litigation in order to hold a party accountable for the violation and the financial loss associated with the breach. 

Business law attorneys are crucial to the development and defense of business contracts. At any stage of a contract matter, working with an attorney can help to ensure that a person's, business' or Louisiana corporation's interests are best protected. 

No Comments

Leave a comment
Comment Information

Contact

Roddy, Watson & Everett
400 East College Street
Lake Charles, LA 70605
Phone: 337-419-3430
Fax: 337-474-1533
Map and Directions

How can we help you?

Bold labels are required.

Contact Information
disclaimer.

The use of the Internet or this form for communication with the firm or any individual member of the firm does not establish an attorney-client relationship. Confidential or time-sensitive information should not be sent through this form.

close

Privacy Policy

Subscribe to this blog’s feed
FindLaw Network