If the parties to a contract enter into it in the belief that it is efficient, when in reality it is not, there is a factual error as to the possibility of performance. And that is why the Treaty is null and void, that is to say impossible. The impossibility of the service may result from physical or legal considerations. The error lies in the written agreement – it does not cover the common intention of the parties. The remorse of the buyer or seller is not the same as an error of facts or the law. Errors that are not essential to the subject matter of the contract are also not sufficient to cancel or cancel the contract. In order to invoke the doctrine of error, it is necessary to demonstrate a certain degree of negligent error of essential facts which are essential to the heart of the treaty. A factual error is an error that is not caused by the negligence of the party who makes the error of not being aware of a fact essential to the contract. Ca.
Civ. Code 1577. A contract could be unilaterally questionable in error on one of the following points: In Kentucky, it was found that in French Bank of California v. First National Bank of Louisville, money accidentally received should not be returned in the event of an irrevocable change of position. He found that errors should only be corrected by court order or compensation. If the wrong party is not aware of the error or should not have been aware of the error, most jurisdictions consider that a contract is concluded on the basis of the conditions set out by the third party. See Des Arc Oil Mill v. Western Union Telegraph Co., 132 Ark. 335 (1918). As with unilateral errors, if the wrong party was not aware or should not have been aware of the error, the resulting contract is questionable for the wrong party.
For example: the Hynix court explains the difference between an error of law.” where the facts are known, but the legal consequences are no different from what they really are… “, Century Importers, Inc. v. United States, 205 F.3d 1308, 1313 (Fed. Cir. 2000), and a factual error”. where either (1) the facts exist, but are unknown, or (2) the facts do not exist as they probably exist,” Hambro Auto quotes. Corp. v. United States, 66 C.C.P.A. 113, 118, C.A.D. 1231, 603 F.2d 850, 853 (1979) (“An error of fact is any error other than an error of law.” Id. bei 855) Hynix, 414 F.
Supp. 2d. at 1325. There are two types of bilateral errors that can occur: technical errors and the possibility of performance errors. Material errors occur when both parties make an error with respect to the subject matter of the contract….