Damages compensate the applicant as precisely as possible for the damage actually suffered. This can be “waiting damage”, “damage to trust” or “damage to repair”. Standby damages are awarded in order to place the party in such a good position in which the party would have been seized if the contract had been fulfilled as promised.  Damages of trust are generally awarded when it is not possible to obtain a sufficiently reliable estimate of the expected harm or at the claimant`s choice. Loss of trust covers the costs of trusting in the promise. The Australian case of mcRae v Commonwealth Disposals Commission , which concerned a contract relating to the rights to recover a ship, is an example of damage to confidence because the profits are too speculative. In Anglia Television Ltd v. Reed awarded the Claimant the expenses incurred prior to the contract in preparing for the performance. In India, electronic contracts are governed by the Indian Contract Act (1872), which requires certain conditions to be met in order to establish a valid contact. Certain sections of the Information Technology Act (2000) also provide for the validity of online contracts.  If you are participating in a business agreement, you must first determine whether the promise in question or the agreement in question is considered a binding contract under the law. While contracts usually involve promises to do something (or do nothing), not all promises are contracts.
How does the law determine which contract promises are enforceable and which are not? Courts say that the parties to a contract are the best assessment of the economic fairness of a proposed contract. Companies are also the best judge to decide whether the terms of an agreement are appropriate – before they commit to it. Another dimension of the theoretical debate in the Treaty is its place within and its relationship to a broader debt law. Traditionally, liabilities have been subdivided into contracts entered into voluntarily and due to a particular person or person and obligations arising from an unlawful act based on the unlawful prejudice of certain protected interests, imposed primarily by law and generally due to a wider population. This may be not the case if the parties agree to conclude a particular form of contract which contains the agreement of all the specific conditions necessary for the constitution of a contract in the future. If a contract is found to be unenforceable, the court will not require one party to act or compensate the other party for non-compliance with the contractual terms. . . .