However, the agreement was not enforceable, as it was supposed to "stifle prosecution" and the bank was forced to return payments made by the husband. Correspondence between lawyers involved in the sale and purchase of land is generally referred to as "contractual" because the parties do not wish to be bound unless the detailed terms of the contract have been agreed. At this point, there will usually be an exchange of contracts and a completion that will transfer ownership. Similarly, the parties may negotiate an agreement on commercial disputes that do not concern the land. In both cases, "contract-related" means what it says and the parties are not bound unless contracts have been exchanged or there has been some form of completion. The words provided for the "suspensive" effect. Other examples are that an apparently entered agreement had to be annulled for misrepresentation, fraud or unlawful influence, or whether the exclusion of evidence would serve as a cover for perjury, blackmail or other incongruity. In Taylor v Burton (2015), the General Court examined whether there was a binding agreement between two parties with regard to the execution of a document in a dispute concerning a right of way. The Tribunal decided that there was no binding agreement, as the negotiations on the act were "contrary to the treaty" and there was no evidence of an agreement to the contrary. This meant that both sides could withdraw from the negotiations at any time before such a formal treaty was concluded. Any form of communication between the parties to the negotiations, whether in writing, telephone calls or meetings, can be considered "unharmed". . .