The quasi-contract refers to the undertaking of the contract created from the court order, in order not to allow a party to receive unfair benefits of the situation at the expense of other parties where there is an initial agreement between the parties and there is a dispute between them. There are situations where there is no contract between the parties. But even then, some social relationships create specific obligations that some parties must respect by court order. These obligations are called quasi-contracts because of the creation of the same obligations that would have been contracted in the case of the regular contract. These quasi-treaties are established on the basis of principles of justice, justice and good conscience. Quasi-contracts define the obligation of one party to the other if it is held by the property of the original party. These parties may not necessarily have reached a prior agreement. The agreement is imposed by a judge as a remedy if Person A owes a debt to Person B because he is in possession of The property of Person A, directly or accidentally. The contract becomes enforceable if Person B decides to keep the object in question without paying it.
Contracts are contracts approved by the parties concerned as legal parties, for which they share interests and consequences, although explicit conditions. On the other hand, obligations arising from quasi-contracts are imposed by law, which relies on the conduct of the parties concerned in order to prevent the unfair advantage of one party over the costs of another party. They mean the term “unfair enrichment” referred to in quasi-contractual proceedings. This term refers to the person who received an undue benefit. It does not matter whether he or she benefited from this advantage by chance or as a result of the misfortune of another. Although the Indian Contract Act of 1872 did not define quasi-contracts, Sec 68-72 dealt with “some relationships similar to those created by contracts.” The quasi-contract can be defined “as an obligation imposed by the law of a party to avoid an unjust enrichment of that party.” There is no prior agreement, offer and acceptance in a quasi-contract. The quasi-contract is applied when one person benefits from something but is not paid or the other person has to bear the burden. In order to obtain a quasi-contract, a judge must have certain aspects: a conventional quasi-contract may result from the delivery of a pizza to the wrong address – not to the person who paid for it. If the person at the wrong address does not address the error and keeps the pizza instead, one might look like you have accepted the food and therefore be forced to pay for it.