1) n. a firm agreement of performance, omission or payment or delivery. When the parties exchange commitments in contract law, any promise is a “counterparty” (a valuable object) for the other promise. The non-performance of a promise in a contract is an offence for which the other party may claim benefits and/or damages. 2) to conclude, act, refrain or make a payment or delivery. (See: contract, consideration) In treaties, a promise of a binding legal agreement is indispensable and is made against a quid pro quo that encourages a promise to be made. A promise is illusory if the promiser does not commit to anything and therefore does not take any consideration for a valid contract. An implicit promise is indeed a tacit promise that can be inferred from the expressions or actions of the promiser. A promise implied by law can be made if no explicit declaration is made, but the party, in justice and justice, is subject to a legal obligation, as if it had actually made a promise. But if John Doris says he`s going to pay her $3,000 to take care of her children for the summer, and Doris drops her health insurance coverage because she thinks John will cover her, her acceptance isn`t based on a promise from John. As a result, Doris cannot receive damages from John for her increased medical cost. Suppose John tells Doris that he is going to pay her $3,000 to take care of her children for the summer.
Doris cancels her less lucrative summer credit in favor of John`s offer, but at the last minute, John welcomes an international exchange student who will do the work for free. Doris can get damages from John for the loss she suffered by relying on her promise. The idea of giving a cure to a person who has not kept his promise is for most people. However, the “unfavorable trust” of the promise (of the person to whom the promise is made) in the promise must be reasonable and predictable of the promise (of the person who made the promise) at the time of his testimony. If the promised has taken measures that the promisor could not have foreseen, the promisor is not bound to keep his promise. People make all kinds of promises and statements in their daily lives, sometimes without knowing how others can interpret them. Indeed, even an oral statement that sounds like an offer can be legally interpreted as a statement that will impose contractual obligations on you that you may never have investigated. The person who makes the declaration is the promisor. The person to whom the declaration is made is qualified as a promise.
When a party makes a statement or promise that induces another party to rely on that statement in such a way that it is financially undermined by that trust, a court will enforce the statement or promise as if it were a contract entered into. The court does not need to find an agreement or consideration to enforce the promise as a contract, but it is difficult to prove that a statement was made without registration. Sometimes the line between the occasional promise and the contractual offer is much thinner than we think. Companies need to be careful about what they offer to employees, partners and others, as even an innocent statement can be interpreted as a contract.