The Agreement Is Still In Force

This warranty remains fully in force and effective until …. If, for any reason, any provision of this Agreement or any part of a provision is invalidated. and any other provision and any part thereof remain in full force and effect in accordance with the Act. Executive also agrees that, where any part of the agreements set forth in this Agreement or in its application is held to be invalid or unenforceable, then the remainder of the Covenant or Covenants shall be endowed with all its force and effect, without regard to any invalid or unenforceable parts thereof. For example, we agreed with a friend to meet in a week, and the day before the meeting, I would like to make sure that the agreement has not changed. and each of the agreements and covenants in the credit agreement and other loan documents shall be confirmed with the same force and effect as if each of them were indicated separately therein and concluded at the time of this agreement; Notwithstanding the termination of revolving obligations or the repayment of loans or both, the borrower`s commitments in accordance with this Section 3 shall remain in full force and effect until .. The phrase is not used in any force and effect and with the same force and action, but most of the time it is seen in full force and effect. Here are some examples: but some sentences that have redundancy are so widespread that it could just as well be pointed out. Today I talked to a friend about strength and effect.

I then checked EDGAR and found that the phrase appeared in 2,991 « hardware contracts » last month. But at some point, you don`t really earn anything anymore. Other alternatives: your sentence is fully expected. The only obvious shortcut would be that if both parties were aware of what was planned, when and where it was to take place, one could simply say in MSCD that I am not trying to list every sentence giving back. Instead, I give just a few examples. The main point is that draftsmen should test any string of two or more closely related words or phrases, in order to determine if each of them fulfills a function. . . .