A promisor is a person or entity who makes a promise. An intended beneficiary is the recipient of the promise. What happens when the promisor does not fulfill their obligations? The intended beneficiary can enforce the promise by filing a lawsuit in court against them to get compensation for damages caused by their breach of contract, and sometimes even money that was promised but not yet delivered. This blog post will examine how an intended beneficiary can enforce a promiser’s promises. An obligation cannot be enforced if it has been fulfilled before suit has begun, unless there are circumstances where performance could still have been rendered through some other means than performance on its own terms (usually because time had elapsed between then and now). In such cases, the performance that has been rendered is called “substituted” and the promisee can enforce its obligation through a subsequent suit. An intended beneficiary cannot sue directly to enforce a promisor’s promise. The intention of this post was not to describe how an intended beneficiary could do so, but rather what happens if it does happen? A promisor makes promises with intent – they are intentionally committing themselves to provide something in return for some kind of consideration from the other party. A court will only enforce those contracts where there is mutual consent (that all parties agree) or when a contract has been formed by law. When one side wishes to end their relations with another, then any obligations made within that agreement may be terminated


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