1. Coercion (section 15): “coercion” is the commission or threat to commit any act prohibited by the Indian Penal Code (45.1860), or unlawful detention or the threat of possessing any property under the prejudice of a person, with the intention of getting a person to enter into an agreement. For example, “A” risks drawing “B” if it does not release it from a debt it owes to “B.” “B” publishes “A” in danger. Since the publication was done by duress, such an authorization is not valid. In the figure above, A B made an offer and received an acceptance of it. However, the purpose of this contract, that is, the commission of theft by B, is not legal and is not criminal in nature. It is precisely this objective of the agreement that makes it an illegal agreement. Both parties are criminally responsible for their actions within the scope and scope of the Indian Penal Code (IBC). In addition, this contract is invalid from the outset, that is, invalidated from the outset. This contract cannot be legally enforced because it requires the execution of a particular act, prohibited by law and constituting a criminal offence. 7.

Contract 2 (h): a legally enforceable agreement is a contract. The Contract act in India defines the contract as a legally applicable agreement, offering personal rights and imposing personal obligations that protect the law and impose it on the parties to the agreement. The general law of contracts is based on the concept established by the parties by an agreement, which has created legal rights and obligations of a purely personal nature and which are enforceable only by the intervention of the late party. Section 2 (h) of the Indian Contract Act, 1872[2] defines a contract as “a legally applicable agreement.” The word “agreement” was defined in section 2 of the act as every promise and series of promises that make up the law of the treaty and the contribution of Lord Denning: Lord Denning was perhaps the greatest and most controversial legislative judge of the century. His achievement was to shape the common law according to his own very individual vision of society. Lord Denning was one of the most famous judges of his time. He is popular as a dissenting judge. Lord Alfred Thompson Denning (1899-1999) was an English judge. He was known as a fighter for the underdog and protector of the rights of the small man against the great capital. He served for 20 years as head of the Court of Appeal, one of the most influential positions in the English judicial system. Denning was a controversial judge who was often dissenting on the bench.