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Moreover, the orthodox reports on contract law indicate that the inclusion of the law in contract law (by the .90 of the restoration) ultimately did not lead to the law renouncing the deliberate structure of the treaty. Cases in which the change in procedure to determine contractual liability, in the absence of a fully articulated commitment (for purely unauthorized assurances during pre-contract negotiations), have aroused more fear than followers, and a systematic review of cases subject to these principles shows that absent conventional offences, unauthorized representations, do not create confidence in the negotiations (see Schwartz – Scott 2007 : 672). As one court has said, legal recognition of pre-contract agreements requires more than convergence on the details of a plan – it requires a comprehensive agreement … " (Teachers Ins. Annuity Assoc. v. Tribune Co. 1987; Added value). The promise, understood as an immediately chosen commitment, thus returns to the image of teaching. Nonsense – at least as a doctrine that reformulates the treaty on the basis of fairness and not in terms of chosen commitments – has an equally reduced career. Some early events have made the appeasement of dismantlings that could make unacceptable substantially unfair clauses in themselves and without more contract.  But (with a few very narrow exceptions), the law agreed that the unacceptable nature contains an immeasurable procedural element that requires the applicant not only to prove that the contractual terms are materially unfair, but also that she did not make a reasonable choice when she adopted it.
 Impitoyability therefore also protects the contractual obligation chosen rather than avoiding it. The theory of unwanted selection has been extended in several directions, for example. B by endogenizing the information structure (so that the agent can decide whether or not to collect private information) and taking into account social preferences and limited rationality.    Orthodox views therefore emphasize that the theory of damage-based contracts is in a difficult connection. On the one hand, the theory cannot come into force by justifying the assurances of admissibility by the obligation to manage the contract it must declare. On the other hand, it must show that a contractual promise can, at least in general, justify the invocation of the promise alone or constitute expectations on the basis of it, not to mention all the broader or richer accompanying factors. Orthodox views suggest that, until he can escape this circle, efforts to equate the treaty with the unauthorized morality of the damage cannot be initiated.  Philosophers have been drawn to the theory that an agreement consists of obligations of the parties.