A minor can only make contracts if the contract involves necessary interactions. For example a minor can buy groceries while he can not buy a car.
No. A contract with a minor by definition is characterized by offer, acceptance and consideration. Minority is an affirmative defense to liability for non-performance of the contract.
The minor can void the contract. If they affirm it after they become an adult, it would become valid.
A contract can only be valid and legal if the person who is agreeing to the terms of the contract signs their name.
No it is not valid. It can be affirmed or acknowledged by the minor when they turn 18.
Likely yes. Under general contract law principles, it is a valid contract and fully enforceable by the minor if the minor does not choose to void it. Which is why many businesses will not enter into contracts with a minor.
An obligation to pay a debt is usually by contract. A contract by a minor is "voidable" meaning that it can be invalidated. However, it is not void. The difference is sometimes important because if a contract is void then someone could never be held accountable. A contract by a minor however, may later be ratified (acknowledged as valid) by that invididual. Ratifying the contract then makes the person legally responsible. If the person who signed the contract as minor does not want to be held legally responsible, he or she must formally rebuke that contract.
any signed contract is valid, when you mailed it back, did you register it? this is to make sure that the other person received it.
Yes: It is a valid contract in the beginning but subsequently it changes into voidable contract due to some uncertain reasons. For example; A person do contract to B person that he will give some garments importing from London and the B accepts it, after it in the way some thing happen and the product is destroyed then a valid contract will be change in a voidable contract.
No. If the person has been legally declared insane, then any contract between that person and another would not be valid.
Yes, you do. Possibly Your bookkeeper and the bookkeeper of the person You are signing the contract with.