Pharm Law 4

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Author:
swing926
ID:
56117
Filename:
Pharm Law 4
Updated:
2010-12-14 22:50:44
Tags:
law
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Description:
Contracts
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  1. Classifications
    • void
    • voidable
    • unenforeable
    • valid
  2. Void
    • not realy a contract
    • illegal object
    • serious defect in formation
  3. Voidable
    • valid until voided by a party with power to disaffirm it
    • incapacity (minor, lack of mental capacity, sufficiently under the incfluence of drugs or alcohol)
    • bankruptcy (a trustee in backruptcy option of disaffirming a contract of the bankrupt
  4. 6 requirements ofa valid contract
    • valid offer
    • valid acceptance
    • legal consideratin
    • genuine assent
    • competent parties
    • legal object
  5. valid offer
    • objective intent to enter into a contract
    • must be defintie
    • must be communicated to the offeree
  6. valid acceptance
    • lapse of time: fail to respond, a reasonable time.
    • revocation: communicated to the offeree
    • communicated in order to be effective, has to be before the offer is accepted.
  7. rejection
    • rejection by words or conduct of the offeree
    • effective only when the offeror learns of it
  8. counteroffer
    • becomes a new offer
    • original offeror and offeree have switched places.
  9. death or legal incompetence
    does not apply to an irrevocable offer
  10. How of the valid acceptance
    • must staisfy or mirror the terms of the offer
    • acceptance must be communicated to the offeror
    • must in words or action, manifest objective intent to accept the offer.
  11. Fraud
    • knowing misrepresentaiton of a material fact, made with intent to deceive the other party who reasonably relies on the misrepresentation and as a result is injured.
    • fraud in the inducement: induced by misinterpretation to enter into the contract
    • fraud in the execution in which a person signs a document reasonably believing it to be one type of document.
  12. Duress
    • focus on the state of mind induced
    • threatened act must be wrongful or illegal
  13. undue influence
    persusion which tends to be coercive in nature- pressuer which works on a mental moreal or emotional weakness or vulnerability to such an extent that it approaches the bounds of coercion.
  14. mistake of fact
    • mistake regarding a fact going to the essence of the aggrement and controlling the conduct of the parties.
    • mutual mistake: identity or existence of the subject matter of the contract, will render the contract voidable by either party
    • unilateral mistake: not ender a contract voidable unless there has been some misrepresntation by the other party which caused the mistake or the other other party knows or reasonably should know of the mistake and fails to act in good faith in the circumstances.
  15. Statute of frauds
    • written:
    • sale of goods in the amount of 500 or more
    • sale of personal property over 5000
    • credit agreement over 25000
    • contract for lease or sale of land
    • agreement that is not to be performed for more than one year
    • promise to answer debt, obligation , or default of another
    • agreement, promise, or undertaking made upon consideration of marriage, except mutual promises to marry.
  16. Third party beneficiary contracts
    person who is not a party to a contract has no right ot enforce it. stranger may benefit indcidentally from a contract between others but may not sue to enforce it to realize the benefit.
  17. Parol evidence rule
    • four corners doctrine:
    • needs to be unambiguous and clear and on one paper.
    • oral testimony is allowed to probe a susequent oral agreement
    • to clarify ambiguity in a written contract
    • to prove lack of genuine assent or contractual capactiy or illegality
  18. Assignment
    • generally is permitted unless
    • the contract prohibits assignment or
    • obligation of the assigning party is unique to that party and cannot be performed by someone else.
  19. Remedies for breach of contract
    • compensatory damages- money?
    • punitive damages- punish
    • consequentional damages- reasonably foreseeable and knew of special circumstances.
    • liquidated damages
  20. Specific performances
    • the subject matter of the contract is unique property
    • monetary damages are not an adequate rememdy

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