Set-Off In An Agreement
See z.B. United States v. Munsey Trust Co., 332 U.S. 234, 239, 67 S.Ct. 1599, 1601, 91 L.Ed. 2022 (1947) (“The government has the same right” for each creditor to apply the debtor`s unasseled funds in his hands to repay the debts earned to him” (quote Gratiot v. United States, 40 U.S. (15 p.) 336, 370, 10 L. Ed. 759 (1841)); See also Tatelbaum v. United States, 10 Cl.
Ct. 207, 210 (1986) (the right to stir is inherent in the United States government and rests on the right of any creditor to repay the debt). The law does not allow counterparties to use other people`s liabilities to equalize unrelated liability.  All forms of action require reciprocity between claim and cross-claim. This protects property rights both inside and outside, especially in that a non-owner does not benefit from bankruptcy. See De Magno v. United States, 636 F.2d 714, 727 (D.C. Cir.
1980) (District Court was responsible for the action relating to VA`s affirmative action against a person, whether by recovery of a claim or by a procedure relating to his right of common appeal”) (On the similar language of the previous law, 38 U.C. One of the common forms of these legal bases is the legal defence of the requisition, which was originally introduced to avoid the unfair situation of a person (“part A”) who owed money to another (“part B”) can be sent to the debtors` prison while Part B also owed money to Party A. The law thus allows both parties to defer payment until their respective claims are tried. It worked like a fair shield, but not like a sword. According to the judgment, both claims are extinguished and replaced with a single net amount (for example. B Part A of Part B 100 and Part B Part A 105, both amounts are compensated and replaced by a one-time commitment of 5 from Part B to Part A). The solicitation can also be contractually agreed, so that in the event of a party`s default, the amounts due will be automatically compensated and cancelled. 6 Compensation for reciprocal rights can also be achieved through an agreement between the parties. This stems from the fundamental principle of party autonomy (Principle IV.1.1).