Due to the principles of freedom of a contract, parties in Australia may consent to any terms and provisions by entering into business agreements as long as the terms and provisions do not violate law. Despite this according to expert commercial lawyers, it is possible to discern certain patterns that drive Australians to include specific provisions in their business agreements. To start with, scope and application of an agreement is almost always negotiated and reflected in the agreement. In this part of the agreement, the parties provide that the overall purpose of their contract is to delineate their mutual professional rights, duties and responsibilities, as well as the nature of services, which are being provided under the terms of a separate written agreement, exercised by them.
Introductory part and status disclosure may also be included as inseparable parts of a business agreement under Australian law. In this constituent, the contracting parties affirm that they are authorised to provide services in question or sell goods at issue. Also, they reveal the legal nature of their joint enterprise, by stating what types of business entities they operate as. To elaborate further, the provision of services may be specifically regulated and discussed in a separate part of a business agreement. In this part, the parties to a contract may delineate how they are going to negotiate all commercial issues and place orders. It especially pertains to contracts of supply. Price and costs of service provided or products sold constitute a group of most important provisions in the area of business agreements. Usually, one party that provides services is keen on specifying its remuneration, which is either a fixed amount for the whole spectrum of services or a milestone of a project, or a percentage of the insurance premium paid by the consumer of the services that permits the provider to consent to other provisions of the contract.