For example, a marketer can schedule posts for the company page and on his/her profile at the same time.You can also schedule all your advocates’ posts using this.
The appellate court affirmed the trial court and stated: The law does not support the blanket conclusion that a retroactive effective date in a contract is only enforceable when the evidence demonstrates that the parties had agreed to the material terms of their contract as of the retroactive date.As to the first issue, the transaction between the FDIC and Weatherford couldn’t have retroactive effect unless the parties showed a clear intent for the transaction to be retroactive.The court stated the general rule that “a written contract becomes binding when it is finally executed or delivered, unless a different intent appears.” Although the face of the main agreement in the FDIC/Weatherford transaction expressed an intended effective date of November 7, 2008, ancillary documents signed in connection with the transaction weren’t backdated, and the main agreement didn’t explain why it was backdated.Dana Launer, Gerry Schwartz & Jay Green are so remembered.I lived at 138-35 226th Street and loved every day.It’s not unusual for parties to a contract to want the written agreement to cover a period before it’s actually signed.
There are any number of contexts where this comes up — some legitimate and others not exactly aboveboard — but the logistics of negotiating and signing contracts are such that the issue is unavoidable.
Word Press articles that you publish to your website can be scheduled to publish in the future as well as backdated.
However, you must ask yourself the reason to backdate an article.
We can treat your claim as if you had sent it to us up to 3 months earlier than the date that you make your claim.
For benefit to be considered for this period: If you are of working age and you want us to consider backdating your claim, please request this when you make your claim for Housing Benefit online.
The facts are a bit complicated, involving circumstances surrounding the failure of a bank and transactions in the bank’s loans preceding the failure as well as transactions of the FDIC as the bank’s receiver.