As has already been said, free consent is an essential part of a valid treaty. Here, as in section 13, consent means that two or more people agree on the same thing. In accordance with Section 14, free consent is a consent that is not due to the following cause: not all agreements are reviewed in accordance with the Indian Contract Act, as some of them are not contracts. Only legally applicable agreements are contracts. The Contract Act is the right to agreements that create obligations and, if a party is broken, the other party has recourse. According to Section 13, “two or more people should agree if they agree on the same thing (consensus-ad-idem). However, in accordance with Section 14, the parties may also intend to create legal obligations under purely social or domestic agreements. In this case, the social agreement must have legal consequences and therefore becomes a contract. Whether such an agreement should have legal consequences is determined on the basis of the facts. In trade and trade agreements, the law provides that parties entering into an agreement intend to have legal consequences.
However, this presumption may be negative because of explicit contrary conditions. Similarly, agreements of a purely national and social nature are presumed to have no legal consequences. However, this presumption is contradicted by proving the contrary, that is, by demonstrating that the parties intend to create legal obligations. “All contracts are contracts, but not all contracts are contracts,” according to Salmond. “The contract is an agreement that creates and defines obligations between the parties.” Contracting parties should be responsible for entering into a contract. Under Section 11, each person is contractual if (i) is of the age of majority, (ii) is in good health and (iii) is not excluded from signing the contract by a law to which he is subject. As a result, there may be a lack of effectiveness on the contracting parties. Capacity error may be due to minorities, madness, idiocy, drunkenness or status. If a party suffers from these deficiencies, the contract is not applicable, except in certain exceptional circumstances.
The Indian Contract Act, 1872 imposes the Contract Act in India and is the key legal act governing Indian contract law. The law is based on the principles of English common law. It applies to all states of India. It determines the circumstances under which the commitments made by the parties are legally binding. In accordance with Section 2 (h), the Indian Contracts Act defines a contract as a legally applicable agreement. Similarly, agreements relating to illegal, immoral or illegal acts, such as. B that the smuggling or murder of a person may be legally unenforceable. In addition, some agreements have been explicitly cancelled or declared unenforceable under the Indian Contracts Act.
In a betting agreement (p. 30), a trade restriction agreement (p. 27), it was stated that the agreement was not a legally binding contract, given that the parties intended to enforce the contracts, a major problem in India, since the legal system could be slow and contested.  India ranks 163rd out of 191 countries surveyed by the World Bank on the simple application of a treaty.  The concept of consent is an integral part of any decision-making process and forms the basis of the drafting of the contract.