Another point that the courts consider when deciding whether to impose a clickwrap against a company is the Agency`s law. To retain the employer, a worker must have real or obvious power. In most cases, employees of the company are not directly informed that they can link the company, i.e. they have no real authority. Instead, the courts must decide whether a worker had the right to enter into a contract on behalf of the employer. In three cases above, the companies argued that the employee is not clearly entitled to accept the agreement online. In any event, the court had to decide whether it was reasonable for the software provider to believe that the employee was clearly entitled to hire him. Although the courts have held certain Clickwrap licences as enforceable contracts, the result is not that all Clickwrap licences are enforceable. Clickwrap licenses must continue to meet the applicability criteria of a unilateral form contract. See z.B. Bragg v. Linden Research, Inc., 487 F.Supp.2d 593 (E.D. Pa.
2007), in which the judge characterized certain aspects of the Second Life Clickwrap agreement as “unseritly and therefore unenforceable.”  However, it is important to note that there will be situations where Internet companies may be well advised not to use click-wrap agreements. For example, click-wrap agreements are more appropriate when end-users are expected as individuals and not as organizations. Potential problems arise when a company, not an individual, enters into a click-wrap agreement. In this case, the online retailer must ensure that the person who clicks on acceptance has the power and power to accept on behalf of the company. Of particular concern is the ability of a worker to engage the employer in non-competitive agreements and other contractual provisions for goods and services other than the software product downloaded, installed or used by that employee. Digital signatures are best when authenticity and security are important. This problem can be particularly important in business-to-business transactions (“B2B”). In addition to existing legislation, the case law establishes best practices in the design and presentation of clickwrap agreements. Here are some high-level tips from our in-house legal team: If an online contract is applicable, some steps can be taken to increase the likelihood of imposing click-wrap agreements internationally. Internet companies should strive to translate the terms of the Click Wrap agreement into the national language and to comply with local laws. In addition, in Spain, all packaging must be in Spanish.
In France, online documentation and help must be done in French. In addition, there will be country-by-country differences in consumer guarantee requirements, which should be reflected in click-wrap agreements in these countries. Local advisors should be maintained and consulted to ensure that necessary changes are made so that click-wrap agreements can be applied to individuals and businesses in these countries. The fact that click-wrap agreements can be applied does not mean that any agreement is effectively applicable. Contracting parties must continue to adhere to the principles of ordinary contract law in order to determine the applicability of certain agreements. In principle, internet companies should be sure that end-users have expressed their agreement in favour of a reasonably rated deposit. Among other things, there is a “meeting of minds,” that is, the parties intended to be related to the conditions imposed. This can be particularly important for take-it or leave-it agreements, which are often used in the online contract when a customer is asked to accept non-negotiable terms. For the most part, potential licensees are presented under a Clickwrap agreement with the proposed licensing conditions and are obliged to express explicitly and clearly their consent or refusal before accessing the product.