A Novation Agreement Is Only Effective If The Following Occurs
In that case, it was a complex contract for a conditional development agreement (CDA) for a new football stadium. As part of this transaction, Langston lent a $24 million loan to Cardiff City. Langston hired a CDA modification company and transferred part of its commitment to Devco, its development partner. Langston then sought immediate repayment of the loan on the grounds that the amendment was indeed an innovation, leading to the end of the original CDA. For example, if there is a contract in which Dan Einen will give the TV to Alex and another contract in which Alex Becky will give a television, then it is possible to renew both contracts and replace them with a single contract where Dan agrees to give Becky a television. Unlike the assignment, the Novation must be approved by all parties. The new contract has yet to be considered, but it is generally assumed that the previous contract will be executed. As I said before, one of the general rules of innovation is that, in an innovation agreement, the initial contract is extinguished and replaced by the new one. But what happens if all rights and obligations are not transferred to the new party? Is the original contract maintained? This issue was resolved in Langston Group Corp v.
Cardiff City Football Club Ltd  EWHC 535 (Ch). Under English law, the term (although it already exists in Bracton) is hardly naturalized, the replacement of a new debtor or creditor is generally called assignment and a new contract as a merger. It is doubtful, however, that the merger will apply unless the replacement contract is of a higher nature when a contract under Siegel replaces a simple contract. When one contract is replaced by another, it is of course necessary that the new contract be valid and be based on sufficient consideration (see contract). The extinction of the previous contract is sufficient. Whether innovation is the most frequent arises in the context of the relationship between a client and a new partnership and in the sale of the activities of a life insurance company, in reference to the agreement of the underwriters for the transfer of their policies. The points where innovation turns are whether the new company or company has assumed responsibility for the old company and whether the creditor has agreed to take responsibility for the new debtors and unload the old one. The question is in any case a fact.
See in particular the Life Assurance Companies Act 1872, p. 7, where the word «novations» is on the margins of the section and therefore has quasi-legal penalties.  Under international law, Novation is the acquisition of territory by a sovereign state by «the gradual transformation of a right into territorio alieno in full sovereignty, without any formal and unequivocal instrument, which intervenes in this sense.»  For example, you lend money to a lender and want to transfer the debt to someone else (perhaps a friend, business partner or buyer of your business) so that they can repay the lender instead of you.