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These definitions are clear and must be adapted to reflect the unique characteristics of each share purchase agreement. A lawyer can check these definitions and advise whether or not they apply in a given situation. “staff performance plan,” all intervention plans covered in Section 3, paragraph 3, ERISA and all bonuses; Rights of stock options, purchase of shares, stock valuation, limited shares, Phantom Stocks, Incentives, deferred compensation, health insurance, disability or life, cafeteria, disability, disability, administrators or employees, ancillary benefits, sabbaticals, supplementary retirements, severance pay or other benefit plans, programs or agreements, and all terms of employment, termination, severance or other contract , were supported, supported or agreed, for the benefit of employees, former employees, independent contractors or company representatives. 5.7. Buyer`s investment interest rate. The purchaser acquires the shares only for investment purposes and not for the purpose of a resold or resold under a distribution under the amended Securities Act of 1933 (“Law”) or another national securities regulation law, including, but not limited, to that of the state – At present, the purchaser does not intend to share his or her share with other , or to resell, sell, transfer or sell all or part of the shares. The buyer acknowledges that he is acquiring a business when the vehicle for such a purchase is the acquisition of shares and the buyer intends to manage and operate the transaction as a current business. The purchaser conducted an independent investigation of the business and its activities and did not rely on guarantees from the company or seller, unless expressly included in this agreement. All information about the company and the shares requested by the buyer have been made available to the buyer; and the buyer read and verified this information and had the opportunity to discuss this information with this information and to ask questions about this information to senior management and other company representatives. The buyer has the financial and commercial knowledge and experience that the buyer is able to assess the benefits and risks associated with an investment in the business and in the shares, as expected here.

The buyer is able to bear the economic risk of such an investment, has sufficient resources to meet his current needs and contingencies and does not need liquidity in relation to the purchase envisaged here. The purchaser understands that the shares have not been registered under the National Securities Regulatory Act or Regulation Act and must be held indefinitely; that these shares cannot be sold, transferred, hypothetical, hypothetical, hypothetical or otherwise sold unless they comply with the law and all other applicable national securities laws. Remember that it is always safer to create a share purchase agreement. These are only possible reasons for not reaching an agreement. This does not mean that the use of a share purchase agreement is the best decision. A company may exchange shares by buying them back from existing shareholders (share repurchase agreement) and handing over the shares on behalf of the company. This is especially the case for established companies. As a general rule, it is only made where the group has enough cash to make the purchase while covering the operating costs. The cashing of shares transfers equity to the group, which increases the value of the remaining shares.

The purchase price of the stock is documented in the SPA. There will probably be several adjustments to the purchase price indicated at closing.