Void Agreement Practical Law
A contract may also be null and void due to the impossibility of performing it. For example, when a contract is concluded between two A&B parties, but the object of the contract becomes impossible during the performance of the contract (due to acts of someone or other parties), the contract cannot be enforced in court and is therefore anniged.  An unincluded contract may be a contract in which one of the terms of a valid contract is missing, for example. B in the absence of contractual capacity, the contract may be considered null and void. Indeed, this means that a treaty does not exist at all. The law cannot impose a legal obligation on one of the parties, in particular on the disappointed party, since it is not entitled to protective laws insofar as they are contracts. An agreement for the performance of an illegal act is an example of an invalid agreement.