If the agreement does not meet the legal requirements to be considered a valid contract, the « contractual agreement » is not enforced by law and the injuring party is not obliged to compensate the non-injuring party. In other words, the claimant (non-injuring party) in a contractual dispute suing the injuring party can only receive pre-existing damages if he is able to prove that the alleged contractual agreement did exist and was a valid and enforceable contract. In this case, the waiting injury that attempts to make the non-injuring party a whole is rewarded by the award of the amount of money that the party would have paid if there had been no breach of contract, plus all reasonably foreseeable consequential damages caused by the breach. However, it is important to note that there is no punitive damages for contractual remedies and that the non-injurious party cannot be awarded more than the expectation (cash value of the contract if it had been fully performed). When a court finds that a contract is not missing, it must decide whether the contract should be enforced. There are a number of reasons why a court cannot enforce a treaty, the so-called treaty defences, which are aimed at protecting people from injustice in the negotiation process or in the substance of the treaty itself. A contract of favorable law is an enforceable agreement between two or more parties. It can be oral or written. A contract is a legally binding document between at least two parties that defines and governs the rights and obligations of the parties to an agreement.  A contract is legally enforceable because it meets the requirements and approval of the law.
A contract usually involves the exchange of goods, services, money or promises from one of them. « breach » means that the law must give the victim access to remedies such as damages or annulment.  An oral contract can also be described as a parol contract or an oral contract, « verbally speaking » and not « in words », a usage established in British English in terms of contracts and agreements, and usually, although it is somewhat pejorative in American English.  However, in certain circumstances, certain promises that are not considered contracts may be enforced to a limited extent. If, to its detriment, a party has relied, with reasonable confidence, on the assurances/promises of the other party, the court may apply an appropriate doctrine of not guilty to grant damage of trust to the non-injurious party in order to compensate the party for the amount resulting from the party`s reasonable confidence in the agreement. . . .