The promoter should examine the concrete wording of the clause and carefully consider whether it can actually invoke the force majeure provision. Depending on the organization of the overall contract, there may be a logic for the sponsored party not to be able to fulfill its side of the agreement because a "greater power" has prevented it from organizing or participating in tournaments. Does "violent violence" really prevent the sponsor from fulfilling its obligations (which may mainly involve payment)? Note: Quebec has its own process for sponsoring refugees. For Quebec sponsorships, go to the sponsorship of refugees in Quebec. Although sponsorship relationships are not partnerships in the legal sense of the term, the use of "official partner" and the like is not trivial terminology. Especially for long-term sponsors and the events, teams or players they sponsor sponsor, the relationship between sponsor and sponsor is often seen as close and beneficial for both parties. Most sponsors will therefore not try to shamefully withdraw from their sponsorship commitment, knowing that the immediate saving of money can cause them considerable turnover problems for the sponsored event, the team or the player - and that it has a long-term negative impact on the relationship. In the short term, a "good faith" negotiation should make both sides relatively happy. Problems are most likely to arise if the sponsorship contract is to be terminated or renewed in the near future, for example.B.
at the end of the current season (each party has less incentive to compromise); (b) if the relationship was already disturbed; or (c) whether the sponsor itself may be experiencing financial difficulties due to the pandemic and therefore needs to save as much as it can – for example, because it knows its budgets are under pressure or that they will soon be under pressure. The Office Referred Program (VOR) visa is similar to the BVOR program, but requires sponsors to cover the full cost of sponsorship. We will not provide income support. If there is no force majeure clause, a party may try to invoke the doctrine of frustration, a common law remedy. . . .