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Contracts Archives

The best remedy for some troubles with contracts is an injunction

Not everyone adheres to the agreements they make with others. When they violate the contracts they enter into, the injured party can seek a variety of legal remedies. In some cases, monetary relief just is not enough to rectify the problem, and the court can order certain other relief such as an injunction.

Money alone may not resolve disputes regarding contracts

Receiving money after another party breached an agreement does not always make things better for a Massachusetts business. The nature of some contracts means that it would be better for the injured party for the breaching party to fulfill his or her part of the agreement. For this reason, the law allows a court to order that person or entity to do just that.

What are your legal options when contracts aren't fulfilled?

Massachusetts business owners enter into agreements with other parties for goods and services all the time. More often than not, both parties fulfill their responsibilities under those contracts, and everyone goes about their business. Unfortunately, not all agreements end this way.

Demand letters: The first step in collecting on unpaid contracts

Part of doing business is getting paid for products or services. When Massachusetts businesses encounter clients or customers who fail to pay on their contracts, a friendly reminder call or email may not be enough. If it becomes necessary to take additional steps, sending a demand letter could be the next step before taking more formal steps, such as filing a lawsuit.

Disputes with cable companies over contracts seem to occur yearly

It seems as though every year cable viewers here in Massachusetts and elsewhere could lose the ability to watch cable channels they rely on for news, sports and other entertainment. At the end of 2018, those customers were at risk of losing channels owned by Disney if they use Verizon Fios for access. When contracts come up for renewal, one party may take the opportunity to negotiate a better deal, which should only be done when that party is willing to walk away.

Contracts: Massachusetts police chief sues town, selectmen

A disgruntled Massachusetts police chief is suing the town for which he works along with a couple selectmen who opted not to renew his contract. The chief, who works for the town of Milford, about 25 miles southwest of Boston, filed a contracts lawsuit against the town and two selectmen, who he says have no say in whether his contract should or should not have been renewed. Alleging that the decision sullied his reputation, he is suing for more than $500,000.

Making sure customers fulfill their part of business contracts

When entering into an agreement with a client or customer, a Massachusetts business owner expects to be compensated for the goods or services provided. Payment is a big part of business contracts. When those payments don't come, it interferes with the company's bottom line and ability to thrive.

When it comes to contracts, what does it mean to breach one?

Massachusetts business owners tend to form relationships with vendors, suppliers and other businesses that help them thrive. Cementing those relationships often includes the use of contracts. Owners have more than likely heard about "breaches" of contracts, but may not quite understand what that means for them.

Disputes over contracts could stop people in their tracks

Business disputes are nothing new. It would more than likely be nearly impossible to find any two people who always get along, whether here in Massachusetts or elsewhere. For this reason, contracts are an integral part of the business world. In addition to outlining the agreement with the parties, they also tend to keep the parties in check since they know what could happen if one of them fails to hold up his or her end of the bargain.

Contracts need to include certain elements to remain valid

When entering into an agreement with another party, it should be in writing. That may seem like some of the most obvious advice when it comes to contracts, but some Massachusetts residents may understand why it may need to be said. Other basics that need to be included in order for a contract to remain valid are discussed below.

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