The transferee`s right to seek appeal from the non-inking party is subject to the terms of the contract between the assignee and the non-brainer: S 11 (1) of the Contractual Remedies Act 1979. The application of this analysis, not a novation analysis, has important consequences. If, as a result of a transfer, the assignor surrendered his rights with his consent and simply delegated or made his commitments, he remains responsible for the performance under the original contract, so that the non-transferor could sue the transferee for a delay in performance, but may not be able to sue the delegate.  Even if consent is obtained, the non-ceding party is free to accept only the transfer of contractual rights.   However, parties to commercial contracts often have to rely on an order that is accompanied by a transfer or subcontracting of undertakings, B not being able to accept a renewal (or consent may give the opportunity to renegotiate the content of the contract).  As noted above in N 26, the revocation of the revocation of S 11 (1) after the assignment of bonds would not constitute an effective remedy against the assignee, nor would the assignee be liable for damages (unless otherwise agreed). Thus, a Zmittor would not even need a “mandatory bankruptcy” (above 7), but could simply transfer its obligations to another person while keeping its rights to itself. The reference to section 11, paragraph 1, to enforceable remedies “by or against the assignee” could apply, as a whole, to assignments of rights or (if they are effective) to a contract or obligations. Thus, the non-mandated party could impose appeals against a recipient because of a delay in the performance of “assigned” obligations to the assignee or possibly obligations arising from the contract (subject to the limitation of liability covered in Section 11, paragraph 2). Section 11 would then allow a non-detist party to sue the assignee (not just to mount actions in defence against a claim of the assignee). This interpretation was recently confirmed by Randerson J`s obiter dicta in Impact Collections Limited vs.
Cornerstone Group Limited and tipping J in the Gibbston Valley.  Under this interpretation, it is not clear whether references to paragraph 11, paragraph 1, contracting or market charge apply only to so-called “ceded” contracts or obligations, or whether they also apply to obligations that must be “transferred,” “delegated” or otherwise executed by the assignee. Some transfers can only take effect as a fair distribution, z.B.  There are several other rationalizations (which may or may not be considered to have a contract between the assignee and the agent). In some cases, it is indicated that the assignee, if he fulfills the obligations of the assignor and therefore interacts with the unassigned party, as if the assignee was a party to the contract, it may be considered that the assignor assumed the obligations of the assignor to the unassured party (e.g. B Economic Water Heating Corporation/D Supplillon Co (1931) 159 SE 78).