Breach of Contract Lawyer in Olathe

Types of Breaches of Contract

When an individual, a landlord or tenant, or a business owner wants to safeguard themselves from harm at the hands of another, they often enter into a contract with the other party. The purpose of a contract is to ensure that each party follows the terms set within the contract; but that does not mean that rules will not be broken. When one party violates the terms of a contract, it is known as a "breach of contract" and may be brought before the court for resolution and compensation.

Pleading a Breach of Contract According to the Kansas Statutes

There are certain procedures that must be followed when pleading a breach of contract before the court. This process is outlined in K.S.A. § 60-208, § 60-209 and § 60-210. A Petition for Breach of Contract must be filled out by the plaintiff, and the defendant must provide a defense according to K.S.A. § 60-208. The plaintiff must be able to present the written instrument (the contract) and argue the meaning of its content. Even the form of pleading must be specifically formatted as explained in K.S.A. § 60-210. Only an Olathe civil litigation lawyer could guide you and represent you throughout this tricky legal process, so call Martin & Wallentine today for a free case evaluation.

Get Help from Our Team! We Serve All of Johnson County

For the skilled and aggressive representation you need in any civil litigation case, call our offices and discuss your options with an attorney from our firm. We provide respectful and caring counsel while fighting vigorously for the best possible results for your case. With our help, you could hold the other party accountable and be compensated for the harm you've suffered from a breach of contract.

Internet Marketing Experts

The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship.