1. Consideration – often in the form of a monetary transaction, but can take the form of an exchange of promises (consider making the comparison by an act and not by a simple contract if there is no clear counterparty between the parties to the agreement – for example. B if a parent company signs a contract on behalf of a subsidiary that is not a party). Thanks to years of activity in this area, we can reverse your transaction agreement, both within the expected deadlines and in the legal contribution of your employer. We use our experience to ensure that the final agreement you sign reflects the best possible outcome and settlement conditions for you. 5. Court costs – you or the other party may have incurred attorney`s or attorney`s fees, court fees or costs of third parties such as experts. If you have agreed that one party will bear the other`s legal costs, it is important to specifically address them in the transaction agreement. If the dispute is settled for a specified amount, but the costs are not mentioned, no cost agreement can be concluded. Try to agree on the amount to be paid for the fees – even if you are not able to go to court to decide whether the procedure has started or not.
If the procedure is not yet in progress, consider the limitation. The clock doesn`t stop just because you`re trying to negotiate a deal. Consider entering into a standstill agreement to set the limitation period during ongoing negotiations. If you are concerned about the validity or applicability of a settlement agreement you have signed, you should obtain legal advice before taking any further action. In contentious cases, it may be concluded that both parties are dealing with their content and all other relevant information in the event of a dispute or that one of the parties (usually the one being sued) does not admit any fault or fault in the underlying case by accepting the settlement. In its simplest form, it includes a termination agreement (which may include your termination, a tax-exempt sum, dismissal, leave, bonuses, and other amounts). . . .