Amos discharges Elizabeth, who brings suit against Amos for breach of contract. Is Amos liable? Why or why not?
Amos orally agrees to hire Elizabeth for an eight-month trial period. Elizabeth performs the job magnificently, and after several weeks, Amos orally offers Elizabeth a six-month extension at a salary increase of 20 percent. Elizabeth accepts the offer. At the end of the eight-month trial period, Amos discharges Elizabeth, who brings suit against Amos for breach of contract. Is Amos liable? Why or why not?
The contract should be in writing when it exceeds period of one year to be enforceable.
In this case, There exists an oral contract in respect of extension of employment between Individuals E and A, which makes it invalid. As a result, Individual A is not legally bound to complete the contract.
Individual A is not bound to execute the contract because for a contract to be valid after it exceeds the time of one year, it should be present in writing.
There is a lack of a written contract between Persons A and E in the context of the extension of employment.