Attorneys Know How To Word Things To Avoid A Contract Dispute
On behalf of The Law Office of Lynnette Ariathurai, A Professional Corporation posted in Contract Disputes on Tuesday, June 13, 2017.
Business people in California and throughout the nation often enter written agreements with one or more parties to secure services, employment and/or other commercial transactions. When a contract dispute arises, it can cause immediate and long-lasting negative repercussions, including productivity delays and economic losses. Terminology used within a particular contract is often essential to the success of the agreement; therefore, it's typically best to allow an experienced attorney to review a proposal before signing anything.
An business and commercial law attorney understands the importance of choosing words carefully when drafting a prospective agreement that will become legally enforceable. One or two words can make all the difference regarding each party's obligations and responsibilities contained therein. To prevent a contract dispute, it's crucial to make sure all parties understand and agree upon the chosen terms and phrases placed in writing.
Wording happens to be a main issue in a current contract disagreement in another state. The situation involves a group of educators who serve at least 13,000 students in their area. They want administrators to change contract terminology pertaining to employee transfers. They're also fighting for an increase in long-term pay as their current starting pay is satisfactory, but they make nearly $5,000 or so less than area counterparts once they hit the 10-year mark.
Hiring a business and commercial law attorney to negotiate on one's behalf and aggressively pursue all options available toward a favorable outcome is a smart move many California business people make. Those who hope to avoid a contentious dispute understand that experienced representation is often a key factor in achieving their goals. An attorney can provide many contract services, from actually drafting a proposal on a client's behalf, to reviewing a prospective agreement or litigating a particular issue as needed.