Conclusions A complete contractual clause is certainly a useful and very common provision of the “boiler plate,” but it is not necessarily a complete answer to exclude everything outside the written document itself. A full contractual clause is used for this purpose only if it is carefully crafted with the intention of excluding such other matters, and even in this case, it may be repealed. Parties are advised to think carefully about what they wish to exclude from their contract. In certain circumstances, there may be pre-contract exchanges, insurance or statements that a party wishes to rely on. In this case, it may be more advantageous to forego the insertion of a provision. If the clause is inserted, all pre-contract statements that that party can rely on should be included in the contract itself. First, such a clause does not prevent the parties from relying on “extrinsic” statements or documents in the contract – that is, documents that can be used to inform the importance of the contract (although such extrinsic documents cannot be used to establish a separate contractual agreement between the parties). The entire contractual clause has no bearing on the correction and allows the parties to provide extrinsious evidence that a clause has been omitted and that the contract should be rectified.14This is contrary to section 92 law subject 1 of the IEA. Oral evidence may be necessary to correct typographical errors, actual and accidental errors, such as mischaracterization15, but cannot be admitted for treaty modification16The court is, however, free to authorize oral evidence of reciprocal errors of fact in order to alter the terms of a contract.17 aimed at limiting the scope of an agreement to the conditions expressly mentioned in the treaty. In summary, the parties should ensure that they are informed in advance of what was included prior to its execution and that it has been excluded from the contract.
As we have seen, it is often necessary to include additional clauses in the contract in order to exclude unspoken clauses or pre-contract assurances or to include certain pre-contract agreements. Otherwise, a simple misunderstanding could lead to costly litigation. References to “representations” (rather than misrepresentation) in a contract are not the result of an agreement to withdraw, cancel or not legally value representations, as this is a liability for the law of misrepresentation.