Although we have a wide range of terms and conditions designed for particular types of website, many websites do not fit neatly into any category. Consequently, these more generic templates are among our most popular documents. These terms and conditions are not suitable (or, at least, not sufficient) in relation to websites that feature paid content, products or services.
Designed to help you to comply with UK and EU data protection law, these privacy policies are, in essence, shorter and simpler versions of our privacy and cookies policy templates. Although cookies are not referenced in the titles of these documents, cookies-related disclosures are included, albeit in summary form.
Non-disclosure agreements come in two basic flavours. Unilateral or one-way agreements protect the information of only one of the parties, while mutual or two-way agreements protect the information of both parties. The standard and premium versions of these non-disclosure agreements share the same basic core, but with a few extra optional provisions in the premium documents.
These are website copyright notices containing a Universal Copyright Convention-style notice, an assertion of ownership of copyright in website materials, a licence to use the website and straightforward acceptable use provisions. If you are using one of our website terms and conditions documents, you will not usually need a separate copyright notice.
These website disclaimers incorporate a copyright notice asserting ownership of the website copyright, a set of exclusions and limitations of liability (ie disclaimers) and certain statutory disclosures. They are designed for use on the simplest of websites in place of more detailed - and usually contractual - website terms and conditions.
Our anti-spam policy template come in free and paid versions, with a Docular credit included in the former but not the latter. The policies include a broad definition of "spam", warnings about spam filters, prohibitions on user spam and information about receipt of unwanted messages.
Linking policies are not a common sight on the internet nowadays - at least, outside the affiliate / partner marketing space - but some businesses and organisations do still wish to assert control over the ways in which others link to their websites.
These disclaimers are intended for use on a website. They attempt to limit the website publisher's liability in relation to medical information on the website. Almost identical disclaimer text is incorporated into our medical website terms and conditions template.
Some types of legal publishing are more risky than others - but any website that publishes legal information brings some level of risk and it is usually sensible to include a disclaimer alongside legal information. This disclaimer is used, in slightly modified form, in our legal website terms and conditions template.
Whilst similar in content to our consultancy agreements, these terms and conditions templates take a slightly different form. The commercial details of the contract (including the services specification and the financial provisions) are set out in a statement of work to which the terms and conditions are attached. The parties sign the statement of work, thereby agreeing to the terms and conditions.
These agreement templates can be used to regulate the relationship between a consultancy and its clients. The consultancy may be a corporate entity, a partnership or a sole trader. All the agreements include provisions covering the supply of the services, the production of deliverables, the payment of charges, warranties from each party, disclaimers of liability, the term of the agreement and the parties' rights of termination.
Even today, contracts are regularly sent out by post for signature. This document may be used to create a covering letter for contracts sent out in this way. The letter assumes execution by signature, rather than execution as a deed. It also assumes that 2 copies of the contract are being sent, and that either: (i) both those copies have been signed by the sending ...
This letter template is designed to assist in the production of a letter terminating a contract on notice, where there has not been a breach of contract or other particular event giving rise to the right of termination. Many - probably most - formal contracts allow one or both of the parties to terminate by giving the other a written notice of termination. This is sometimes referred ...
Many contracts provide that, where a breach of contract is remediable, the breach will only give rise to a right of termination if the party not in breach has given the party in breach written notice requiring that the breach be remedied, and the party in breach has failed to remedy the breach within some defined period following the giving of the notice. This breach ...
This letter template is designed to assist in the production of a letter from one prospective contracting party to the other prospective party, suggesting amendments to a contract that is under negotiation. Three different forms of amendments are covered: new clauses to be added to the draft contract, deletion of existing clauses from the contract and clause substitutions. The default text also invites the recipient, ...
This letter template is designed to assist in the production of a letter from one contracting party to the other party, proposing a change or changes to a subsisting contract. Three different types of changes are catered for by the document: the deletion of contractual provisions, the addition of new contractual provisions, and the substitution of new contractual provisions for old ones. If you have ...
This letter template is designed to assist in the production of a letter terminating a contract, where an insolvency or bankruptcy event has given rise to the right of termination. It is very common for contracts to allow a party to terminate where the other party becomes insolvent or bankrupt. In some cases, a contract may be terminated where the other party merely threatens to ...
This template is designed to assist in the production of a letter terminating a contract, where a breach of contract has given rise to the right of termination. In the letter, the terminating party notifies the non-terminating party of the fact of termination, specifying both the clause of the contract that has been breached and the clause under which the contract is terminated. The ...
This document is a free-to-use software EULA or end user licence. Click-wrap and web-wrap licences can be created using this document, as well as more traditional shrink-wrap licences. The document governs the legal relationship between a licensor and its customers. Note: although this EULA can be used for B2C licences as well as B2B licences, it does not include a ...
Software support refers, in this context, to the provision of a helpdesk or other contact mechanism, through which the customer or the customer's users can access help, advice and assistance in relation to the software in question, and report bugs and other issues with the software.
These software maintenance agreements are designed for use in circumstances where a software vendor will provide maintenance services with respect to its own software. Each agreement differentiates between minor updates and major software upgrades. A service level agreement attached as a schedule contains detailed provisions concerning when and how the software will be updated or upgraded.
Copyright protects software and to use software legally a person needs a licence. These software licence agreements require that the licensor deliver or make available the software to the licensee. The licence itself is flexible and may be limited in a number of different ways. The usual prohibitions on use (or misuse) of the software are included. In consideration for grant of a licence, the licensee must pay a one-off licence fee or ongoing licence fees to the licensor.
These agreement-style documents should only be used for a cloud or hosted software service if the parties will be negotiating the specifics of the contract. If terms will be imposed by the services provider upon the customer, and the customer will have no opportunity to suggest alternative terms, then you should consider the SaaS terms and conditions documents rather than these agreement-style documents.
Under these web design and development agreements, the developer has an obligation to create a website or web application on behalf of the customer, and either assigns or licenses the copyright in that website or web application to the customer. In consideration for the provision of the services and the assignment or licence, the customer must pay the agreed charges to the developer. In addition, the customer may be obligated to provide assistance to the developer and to provide text, images and other materials to the developer for use in the project.
Health and fitness information, if used without care, can often lead to mishap or injury. These disclaimers are designed for use on websites publishing such information. Note that similar disclaimer text is already included in our health and fitness website terms and conditions.
These distribution agreement templates set out the obligations of a supplier and a distributor in relation to a non-exclusive distributorship - that is, a distributorship granted on the basis that other distributors may be appointed with respect to the same market. All the agreements include provisions covering the scope of the appointment, the specific duties of the parties, order procedures, charges, payments, confidentiality and liability. In addition, all the agreements include a schedule containing terms and conditions of supply.
An owner of copyright may transfer that ownership to another person using one of these assignment documents. The assignment may be entered into before or after the creation of the copyright work. These documents all include a nominal consideration clause, under which the assignee agrees to pay to the assignor a nominal fee.
These terms and conditions should be used in relation to general IT support services provided to businesses. They are not suitable for use in relation to contracts with consumers. All these templates include an optional data protection clause to help services providers who are acting as processors (rather than controllers) comply with their obligations under data protection law.
All of these documents have the same basic structure. They describe the order process through which products may be ordered; they describe how prices are specified and how payment must be made; the detail the delivery process for products orders; they set out information about warranties given by the seller and limitations of liability; and they detail the circumstances in which orders may be cancelled. The B2C versions include a set of clauses detailing consumer rights under the distance selling rules.
These terms and conditions templates are all based on the same underlying model, with provisions added or subtracted to fit the particular document in question. For example, while most of the templates include distance and doorstep selling clauses taking account of consumer protection legislation, the office cleaning terms and conditions do not. The cleaning services terms and conditions is the most comprehensive of these documents.
Under each of these commission agreement templates, one party will pay the other party commission in relation to a particular event or type of event. For example, commission may be paid in relation to the introduction of a customer by one party to the other. The longer versions of the template also include clauses covering the confidentiality of information and/or the non-solicitation of connected persons.
These agreements provide a framework within which a manufacturer and a customer may contract for the manufacturing and supply of products. The agreements assume that the products will be specified by the customer. All versions of the manufacturing agreement include, as schedule, a set of terms and conditions governing the specific legal basis upon which products are supplied. These terms and conditions cover, for example, the passage of title and risk to the customer.
Under these contracts, the developer agrees to create software on behalf of the customer and to assign (ie transfer) to the customer its intellectual property rights in that software. Rights in any third party programs or libraries incorporated into the software will be licensed either directly from the vendor of the third party software or indirectly via the developer. Charges may be fixed or time based. A standard set of software warranties is included with all the documents.
Designed for use in relation to an ecommerce website, these delivery policies describe the delivery methods used as well as delivery timetables. They should be used alongside our terms and conditions of sale via website documents. They can be used for both B2B and B2C stores.
These policies should be used to document discretionary returns and refund offers in relation to website sales. They are not intended to regulate statutory returns, which are covered by our terms and conditions of sale via website documents. If you are not proposing to offer customers rights going beyond the statutory basics, you do not need any of these policies.
This model instructions for the cancellation of consumer contracts reflect the requirements of the Consumer Contracts (Information, Cancellation and Additional Charges) Regulations 2013. In particular, these instructions reflect the text of part A of Schedule 3 to those Regulations. This document is more suitable for contracts relating to goods than those relating to services, although it attempts to cover both categories. NB many of our ...
This document can be used by those selling goods or services online to create a cancellation form for consumers as required by the Consumer Contracts (Information, Cancellation and Additional Charges) Regulations 2013. The text of this document comes from Schedule 3, part B of those Regulations. Section 13(1) (b) of those Regulations states: "Before the consumer is bound by a distance contract, the trader .... ...
These are internal cyber security policies, intended to control the use of IT systems by employees of a company and company sub-contractors. See also our supply chain cyber security policies, through which contractual obligations relating to information security can be applied to suppliers. These policies were created and are maintained by Emma Osborn of OCSRC.
As video games add features and grow more complex, so the legal issues affecting them and their licence agreements grow more complex. These end user licence agreements (EULAS) have been especially created for video games. The longer versions of the EULA include ecommerce provisions alongside the core licence and usage rules.
This disclaimer may be used in, or in relation to, an ebook. It seeks to limit and exclude the liability of the ebook publisher in respect of the content of the ebook. You should adapt this document to cover the particular risks that a particular ebook may give rise to. As with all disclaimers of liability, if you are not a lawyer you should consider ...