In principle, a company cannot change the content of a delivery unless the customer consents to it. For example, when a product ordered by the customer is no longer in production, the seller cannot reserve the right to unilaterally choose a substitute. Numerous special laws (such as Chapter 3§ 18-20 of the Insurance Contracts Act, Chapter 6a§ 26 of the Electricity Market Act, Chapter 7§ 71 of the Communication Market Act, Chapter 4§ 23 of the Water Management Act and Chapter 2, paragraph 14 of the Package Travel Act) contain provisions amending the contractual conditions. In accordance with Chapter 4, Section 30, of the Housing Transactions Act, any provision giving the seller the right to unilaterally increase the price is not valid for transactions involving a new dwelling. In addition, Chapter 9(24) of the Law on Consumer Protection lays down the conditions under which a contractor may increase the agreed price when selling building elements and construction contracts. These provisions are mandatory and no exceptions can be made for the consumer. A fixed-term contract can only be amended in two cases. This is first possible if it is based on a change in the law or an administrative decision that the company was not able to foresee when concluding the contract. This may involve, for example, a change in taxes, import duties or other public taxes. If your company has entered into an agreement with a supplier to provide products or services, you will make business decisions based on the agreed price for those products or services. If a supplier increased their prices after signing your contract, you may be can challenge that price increase. Sellers and buyers who come together and participate in mutually beneficial transactions are the essence of real estate. However, a real estate sale transaction is a delicate matter and can be disrupted by many acts.
One issue that can disrupt real estate transactions is when sellers or buyers attempt to change the terms of their mutually agreed offers to purchase. For example, real estate transactions can be thwarted by sellers who try to increase their selling prices after signing sales contracts. The message cannot be disguised as an improvement of the service in marketing. The significance of the change from the current situation needs to be clearly explained to consumers. The communication must clearly indicate how a contract will change, what the amount of the new fees will be or other contractual conditions. For example, if insurance terms are changed, consumers should be informed of any weakening or restriction of their coverage. If the price of electricity changes, examples of bills can illustrate the impact of the change based on the consumption of individual or typical customers. While it is theoretically possible for either party to try to renegotiate the sale price after the exchange of contracts, neither party is required to change the agreement. . . .