If you want to discuss a partnership, license agreement, or other business agreement with someone, you should have the person sign a confidentiality agreement (NDA) before disclosing your confidential information. This type of contract is also called a confidentiality agreement. It`s about protecting ideas, proprietary information or trade secrets from access to competitors or the public. If confidential ideas or information can flow in both directions between the two parties, which means that each party has information that it wants to protect, you must sign a mutual NDA (also known as a “bidirektiona” or “bilateral” NDA). This confidentiality agreement (NDA) is set up by and between………. (The “Party of Disclosure”)……. (The “Receiving Party”) means jointly in this Agreement the “Parties”, in order to prevent unauthorized disclosure of information as defined below. A single-use confidentiality agreement (NDA), also known as a confidentiality agreement, is a legal agreement between two or more parties that governs the disclosure and protection of confidential, proprietary, sensitive or trade secret information between the parties. The information may either be disclosed in writing and identified as confidential, or aggregated and reported confidential by a written memo sent to the recipient within thirty days of the signing of the NDA. This agreement allows the disclosing party to disclose all information with the recipient, who is required to keep it private and maintain the confidentiality of the information. Not only think about who you`re dealing with, but also think about whether other companies or individuals might be involved. If you have questions about who provides or receives data, a lawyer can help you think about possible scenarios and build the deal accordingly.
The receiving party in this Agreement shall not be liable for any breach of information if the information: (a) is known to the recipient even before disclosure; (b) have been disclosed or made out by the receiving Party prior to disclosure by the party being disclosed; (c) be obtained by a third party who is not a party to the agreements of the disclosing party and who is in no way contrary to the law or contractual obligations, (d) a legal or judicial obligation to disclose such information, which has been disclosed to the party that was received prior to the signing of an agreement by the disclosed party. . . .