Another dimension of the theoretical debate of the treaty is its place within the framework and the relationship to a broader law of obligations. Obligations are traditionally subdivided into contracts that are wilfully signed to a specific person or person and in the event of incompetence based on the unlawful harm of certain protected interests, imposed primarily by law and generally due to a wider group of persons. In addition to Section 23, Section 24 also mentions illegal contracts under the Indian Contracts Act. Under this provision, contracts with considerations or objects, some of which are illegal, are considered illegal. In addition, one or more considerations are illegal for a single purpose of the contract; such an agreement is considered nulligie in the eyes of the law. The court may issue an order of the “specific benefit” that requires the performance of the contract. In certain circumstances, a court will order a party to keep its promise (a “specific benefit order”) or to issue an injunction known as an “injunction of omission” that a party will refrain from doing something that would be contrary to the treaty. Some benefit is available for breach of a contract to sell land or real estate with reasons such that the property has a unique value. In the United States, through the 13th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution, the specific provision in personal service contracts is only legal, “as punishment for a crime whose criminal must be wrongly convicted.”  Less frequent are unilateral treaties in which one party makes a promise, but the other party promises nothing. In these cases, those who accept the offer are not obliged to disclose their consent to the supplier. In a reward contract, for example, a person who has lost a dog could promise a reward if the dog is found through publication or oral. The payment could be packaged in addition if the dog is made alive.
Those who learn the reward are not obliged to look for the dog, but if someone finds and delivers the dog, the promisor is required to pay.