Questions & Asked

No problem, you may either upgrade your plan or buy an additional “NDA package” and they will be added to your account immediately.

Yes, if you require custom NDAs or bulk inbound NDA reviews we could propose you a custom plan.

You may directly cancel your account from your profile (go to billing) and only pending payments, if any, will be charged to your credit card.

You may, at any time, upgrade or downgrade your account from your profile section of the website.

You may use the contact form on this website to send us your questions and issues or directly email us to support [at] quoqo [dot] com.

Not at all! We provide you with a complete library of NDAs generated from our team of legal experts from where you can choose the one that best fits your needs: “1 side”, “mutual”, …

Just choose the NDA template that best fits your needs, provide the requested data and our NDA engine will take care of all the required signature/approval workflow.

Non-Disclosure Agreements (NDAs) are legal contracts that are used when one or more parties want to exchange confidential information. They are sometimes referred to as “confidentiality agreements”, “confidential disclosure agreements”, or “confidentiality contracts”.

Companies require non-disclosure agreements to protect their proprietary information and trade secrets from leaking. NDAs are often used to protect business information before a business deal, exchanging confidential information or before a merger or acquisition.

NDAs are required anytime you are dealing with confidential information.

A one-sided NDA is an agreement that protects one party’s interest by disclosing information to them, but restricts the other party from sharing any information.

A mutual non-disclosure agreement is an agreement between a limited number of participants, where each participant can be required to maintain the confidentiality of information they have access to, and where each participant is required to disclose information to the other participants.

Confidential information covered by a non-disclosure agreement (NDA) is any type of information that is considered sensitive or private. It is the obligation of the disclosing party to ensure that the receiving party will protect the disclosed information. This protection can be provided through the use of non-disclosure agreements. These agreements create contractual obligations about how the information is to be treated and distributed, and can also include other information such as the specific purpose of the disclosure, details about how the information is to be used, how long it will be kept, and what to do if it becomes public.

To avoid problems with a non-disclosure agreement, one should not share confidential information beyond what is permitted under the agreement.

Yes, it is possible to violate an NDA, but it depends on the content of the NDA. For example, if the NDA prohibits disclosing confidential information, the violation would be disclosing the confidential information. If the NDA prohibits disclosing confidential information about the company, the violation would be disclosing the information about the company.

An NDA is a contract that outlines the terms of an agreement between two or more parties that want to share information while not sharing the information with the public or third parties. It also protects any proprietary information.

The major reason someone would use an NDA is to protect intellectual property. If a company is sharing sensitive information about their new product with another company, the other company might misuse the information and create a similar product. By sharing the information under an NDA, the company ensures their ideas remain their own.

Companies will often sign an NDA with a company if they are in discussions about a potential acquisition. An NDA protects both companies from spreading confidential information about what the companies are discussing.

NDAs have several legal implications that you should be aware of. If someone breaks an NDA, the other party may be able to sue you for breach of contract, or for damages, or both.


Do you have any Question?