Part A 1.English law2.Federal constitution 3.State legislation 4.Superior courts5.Superior courts6.Plaintiff 7.Contract8.Acceptance 9.Invitation to treat10. A supply of informationPart B1.Meaning of consideration in Section 2(d) of the Contracts Act 1950 is at the desire of the promisor, the promisee or any other person, has done from doing, or does from doing, or promises to do from doing, something, such act is called a consideration for the promise. 2.Bilateral contract is a contract offers to a particular or group of persons. The identity of the parties are known to the parties. Unilateral contract is a contract offers to the “world at large” /public. Only the identity of the offeror will be known.3.However, in the case of Merritt v. Merritt (1970) the presumption was rebutted by evidence from the circumstances surrounding the case. The presence of a written note signed by the husband and the wife paid the installments of the house were evidence that the parties intended the agreement to have legal consequences. The wife succeeded to have the house transferred to her as promised. In commercial and business agreements the general rule is that thereis always the presence of intention to create legal relations - Esso PetroleumCo. Ltd v Customs and Excise Commissioner (1976). This presumption is also rebuttable if the parties clearly express that it is not intended to be legally binding.