US CEO Employment Agreements and Non-Competition Provisions: A Literature Survey, Thomas, R.S., Bishara, N. (2015). US CEO Employment Agreements and Non-Competition Provisions: A Literature Survey. This paper combines current research on CEOs` employment contracts and also examines the results of the underlying research in a more explicit area of these agreements and the non-compete clause. The test evaluates the main result of the former scientific magazine of economic and financial research, as well as the law on the U.S. CEO`s employment contract and non-compete agreements. In this study, it was found that the terms of corporate CEO contracts are real proof of the role of executives, which is often overlooked and therefore not clearly explained. In Canada, non-solicitation agreements were subject to a restrictive review in 2016, when the Alberta Court dealt with the subject in Specialized Property Evaluation Control Control Services Ltd. V. Les Evaluations Marc Bourret Appraisals Inc.
The Tribunal found that unduly dismissed workers are excused by enforceable force, both by prohibitions on non-incentive and non-competition, and that these two agreements are not applicable unless they are reasonable and in the public interest.  The word solicit may have a broad meaning according to the law. Typically, it is a matter of contacting customers to convince the customer to do business with a new, different or competing company. The non-solicitation agreement provisions – in addition to the non-compete clause (NCC) and the Confidentiality Agreement (NDA) – are one of three restrictive agreements that are often included in a commercial contract. They can be concluded with both employees and independent contractors — in addition to several companies — under a broader general contract or as a stand-alone provision.  When one organization acquires another, two important types of clauses are signed by both parties: without competition and not on demand. Non-compete agreements prevent a company from partnering with a competitor or creating a business that somehow is somehow competitive with both organizations. On the other hand, in agreements that are not inactive, an organization cannot attract or hire staff from another organization for a specified period of time, which prevents the loss of information and/or expertise for both. Non-solicitation agreements are limited in some legal systems, notably in California, which prohibit such agreements for all other circumstances, with the exception of the protection of corporate trade secrets, with several exceptions, a decision upheld in 2008 by the state Supreme Court.
 There is also another type of clause that can be included in an unsigned agreement, called the “no-shop” clause. In accordance with this clause, the target company undertakes not to obtain or provide information to negotiate a deal with another potential buyer.