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    Why Ask For An Opinion That A Contract Has Been Delivered?

    California Civil Code Section 1550 provides that only four elements are "essential" to the existence of a contract:

    statute of frauds, Uniform Commercial Code, contract

    Contractual Latin

    Many terms associated with contracts and contract formation are of latin origin:

    contract

    A Not So Strange Stranger In A Strange Land: Holder Of An Economic Interest May Be Liable For Tortious Interference

    Out of Exodus?

    tortious interference, contract

    In This Case, "Termination" Means "I Won't Be Back"

    Terminus was the Roman deity in charge of boundaries.  At the end of the old year, Romans would celebrate the festival of Terminalia in his honor.  The English word "terminate" is derived from this ancient god's name.  

    contract

    California Supreme Court Applies "Rule of Reason" To Section 16600 Claim

    Section 16600 of the California Business & Professions Code provides that except for certain statutory exceptions "every contract by which anyone is restrained from engaging in a lawful profession, trade, or business of any kind is to that extent...

    contract, Non competition agreements

    Something You May Not Think About When Choosing Another State's Law

    California courts generally will apply Section 187 of the Restatement Second of Conflicts of Laws when deciding choice of law questions.  Nedlloyd Lines B.V. v. Superior Court, 3 Cal. 4th 459, 465 (1992).  Until now, it hasn't been known whether a...

    Choice of Law/Conflict of Law, contract

    In This Case, The Contract Had No Beginning

    Known for the elegance of his Latin, French humanist Marc Antoine Muret observed "que Graece Latineque sciat, is, quocunque terrarum venerit, apud plerosque admirationi erit (and whoever knows Greek or Latin, wherever in the world she shall go, will...

    contract

    Are Cannabis Contracts Void?

    Section 1608 of the California Civil Code has been on the books since 1872.  It provides:

    contract

    In This Case, The "Crux Of The Biscuit" Was The Missing Apostrophe

    Consider the following provision of in a contract between a general contractor and a subcontractor:

    contract

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