The second circuit test for a Type I agreement takes into account four factors: (1) if the agreement contains a reservation that cannot be linked in the absence of further writing; 2. if the agreement has been partially respected; 3. if all the terms of the agreement have been agreed; and (4) if the disputed agreement is the species that generally feels compelled to write it. The review of a Type II agreement essentially takes into account the same four factors and a fifth: the context of the negotiations. The Court of Appeal found that the District Court was wrong to have legal protection by dismissing claims based on the proponent`s assertion that the previous agreement had established a duty to negotiate in good faith as part of the general agreement and by prematurely dismissing claims against the business owner. Although the memorandum does not require the parties to complete the project, it has obliged the parties to negotiate in good faith the conditions left open. The Parties` Memorandum of Understanding was not a binding Type I pre-agreement. The intention of the parties to create a “Type II” interim agreement was patenting the language of the agreement. The essence of a Type II pre-agreement was that it had “established an obligation to deal with outstanding issues in good faith in an attempt to achieve the final objective of the contract within the agreed framework.” When measuring the agreement on the basis of relevant factors for this limited contractual objective, it was clear that it was a binding pre-agreement to be able to work towards the objective of developing the property within a defined framework, while maintaining the business, design, financing, construction and management conditions necessary for subsequent negotiations in good faith. to achieve the ultimate goal of developing and using the property. Although the agreement did not disclose the intention of the parties to be linked to the final objective of the contract, it made it clear that the parties would “cooperate in the development, construction, market and management of the property and to “cooperate in accordance with the terms of the agreement]. This was clear evidence of the intention to be bound to the agreement as a general framework in which the parties would engage in good faith with the objective of developing the property, while the details for subsequent negotiations were to be maintained. Type II partnerships, first proposed at the 2002 World Summit on Sustainable Development in Johannesburg, are characterized by cooperation between national and sub-national governments, private sector actors and civil society actors who conclude voluntary transnational agreements to achieve specific sustainable development goals. The Johannesburg negotiations also resulted in the so-called Type I results, referred to as a comprehensive agreement, a series of legally binding intergovernmental commitments to help states implement the Sustainable Development Goals.  However, in the discussions leading up to the summit, there was growing consensus among stakeholders that traditional intergovernmental relations are no longer sufficient for sustainable development management and, as a result, discussions have begun to make proposals for increasingly decentralized and participatory approaches.  Considered one of the most innovative and acclaimed results of the 2002 Summit, partnerships were created as a means of continuing to implement the Sustainable Development Goals set out in agenda 21, particularly as targeted objectives at the local and regional levels, as traditional Type I intergovernmental strategies were seen as unlikely to effectively achieve the implementation of Agenda 21 at a lower level.  In a way, the term “provisional agreement” is an oxymoron.