Are Browse-Wrap-agreements all they need to be, Rambarran, I., Hunt, R. (2007). Mr. Tul. J. Tech. Intell. Prop., 9, 173. This article explains the Browse-Wrap Agreements (BWAs) and examines how standard E-E-Agreements are established. The authors explain the requirements for terminating online contracts and how they can learn about consent to online agreements. They then discuss conditions, remedies and mandatory and prohibited guarantees.
L., Del Duca, M. F., Thayer, H., Debrow, J. (2001). Business Lawyer, 401-429. Although the case law that contains click-through agreements (CTAs) is still not complex, it has developed sufficiently to identify policies and trends in a limited number of cases, which nevertheless help proponents of the transaction to advise clients to use and implement electronic contracts. They also help the parties to the proceedings resolve and resolve disputes over STCs. The e-contracting practices working group has put together 15 strategies to avoid litigation over the validity and bibliography of Canadian and U.S. jurisprudence and comments on CTAs. She proposed strategies and bibliography as an appendix in Chicago at the ABA`s annual meeting on August 5, 2001.
The legal status of contracting contracts in the United States is somewhat unclear. In the 1980s, Louisiana and Illinois passed software licensing laws to address this issue, but parts of Louisiana`s law were struck down in Vault Corp. v. Quaid Software Ltd. and Illinois law was quickly repealed.  Even the story of the case does not leave confusion. A case line follows ProCD v. Zeidenberg, which found these contracts enforceable (see p.B.
Bowers v. Baystate Technologies) and the other following Klocek v. Gateway, Inc., which found existing contracts unenforceable (p. B. Specht/Netscape Communications Corp.), but did not comment on all contract contracts. These decisions are divided on the issue of consent, the first being the assertion that only an objective manifestation of consent is necessary, while the second requires at least the possibility of subjective consent. In particular, the Netscape contract was refused because it had no explicit consent (no „I agree“) and because the contract was not presented directly to the user (users had to click on a link to access the terms). However, the Tribunal stated in that case that a sufficiently striking communication on the existence of the contractual terms and a clear expression of consumer consent to these conditions are essential for electronic negotiations to be of integrity and credibility.“ Pivert, 306 F.3d 17.