The purpose of this Article is, in practice, to take into account negative deposit clauses and assignment restrictions in credit agreements, the carve-outs available to them and the options available to a creditor in the event of a breach of those clauses. Similar baskets are found in pre-closed covenants in share purchase agreements, in which the buyer requires the seller to be required to obtain prior authorization for certain types of transactions. The example shows that an additional distinction between the nature of the underlying business is useful for striking a balance: (c) the conclusion of abnormal or unusual agreements or obligations, including those that (i) are likely not to become profitable, (ii) are abnormally long or cannot be terminated within twenty-four months; (iii) involve a delay in payment or a potential risk of liability; which deviates significantly from the contractual policy of the companies acquired at the time of signature. or (iv) would likely have financial consequences after the (initial) term of the contract; The scope of a federal government may be limited or limited in certain respects. The most important thing is to create exceptions or be specific in relation to their size. Two basic types of exceptions can be distinguished and are dealt with in this paragraph: carve-outs and sneakers. If a facility has several debtors, it is likely that each debtor will be asked to accept a similar restriction and that the borrower may well obtain compliance with that restriction by all other subsidiaries. Similarly, the threat of acceleration can be used as a stick to bring the borrower to the negotiating table. The lender may use its negotiating position to require further collateral and/or to vary the terms of the facility. These are the means that lenders will probably use in normal times.
(a) conclude an agreement or a series of related agreements in ordinary activity for a total amount of more than EUR 250 000; Recourse in case of violation of a federal state. In most agreements subject to continental European law, there is no need to appeal to a confederation . . .