A party who asserts harm does not necessarily have to be prejudiced in the event of an offence. If the treaty envisages it. If the contract assumes that a violation by one of the contracting parties is likely to harm a foreigner identified or identifiable by the contract and not the contractor, a non-late party may claim damages for the injury suffered by a foreigner identified or identifiable by the contract. Thus, the Party may recover significant damages, even if it does not personally bear the costs of repairing defects or personally suffers a decrease in the value ;p was or was intended for the parties; and if such intention or consideration is shown, it does not matter whether the true prayer or sustained is foreign to the treaty. [Alfred McAlpine Constn Ltd v. Panatown Ltd., (2001) AII ER (D)41 (Apr)). The contracting party may agree, at the time of the conclusion of the contract, that in the event of an infringement, the late party must pay an agreed amount of money to the other, or may agree that in the event of an infringement by one party, any amount it pays falls into disrepair. If it is a true estimate of the damage that could be caused by the injury, it is called “liquidated damage.” If it is not a true pre-assessment of the damage, but an amount intended to ensure the performance of the contract, it can be referred to as a “penalty”. However, this compensation should not be granted in the event of losses that are too far away or indirect. Thus, whenever there is an infringement, the following two questions about the damages to be paid arise: in essence, there are three types of remedies in the event of a breach of contract, namely damages, specific benefit and non-performance order. The availability of all these remedies is subjective; I did it. in the event of an anticipated infringement, these remedies are not available until the refusal has been accepted and considered an immediate offence.
This is a real challenge for the parties with respect to the impact of the breach of contract. In the event of a permanent offence in the event of repeated offences or acts of refusal, it becomes very difficult to draw attention to the incident from which the damage must be calculated. Section 74 provides for damages in two categories: (a) where the contract indicates an amount to be paid in the event of an infringement; and (b) if the treaty contains other sanctions provisions (Fateh Chand/