To a large extent, an enabling agreement or enabling contract is similar to a handshake agreement, since the parties to the agreement agree on an exchange (e.g. B for the supply of goods or services for remuneration), which sets the very extensive conditions, but does not lay down detailed conditions. Detailed conditions are set out in a subsequent (or parallel) contract to which the terms of the enabling agreement are complementary. The treaty`s misleading name was introduced by former Chancellor Otto von Bismarck, who wanted to go after his despised successor, Caprivi, to strike a deal that Bismarck himself had arranged during his tenure. However, Bismarck`s nomenclature meant that Germany had exchanged an African empire for the tiny Helgoland („pants for a button“).  This was zealously taken up by imperialists who complained of „treason“ against German interests. Carl Peters and Alfred Hugenberg launched a call for the creation of the German Association, which took place in 1891.  The Helgoland-Zanzibar Treaty (also known as the Anglo-German Agreement of 1890) was an agreement signed on 1 July 1890 between the German Empire and Great Britain. In exchange, Germany handed over the protectorate to Britain through the small Sultanate of Wituland (German Witu, on the Kenyan coast) and parts of East Africa that were essential to the British for the construction of a railway to Lake Victoria, and pledged not to interfere in British actions towards the independent Sultanate of Zanzibar (i.e. the Unguja and Pemba Islands). In addition, the treaty founded the German area of interest in German Southwest Africa (most of present-day Namibia) and regulated the borders between Germany and Togo and the British Gold Coast (now Ghana), as well as between Germany-Cameroon and British Nigeria.  The Confirmation and Enabling Arrangement is deemed to be enforced only when authorized representatives of the SCE and the Respondent have executed and served the Confirmation and/or Enabling Agreement. VIII.
Germany received the islands of Helgoland (German: Helgoland) in the North Sea, initially part of the Danish gottorp Holstein, but, since 1814, British ownership, the Caprivi Strip in present-day Namibia, and carte blanche to control and acquire the coast of Dar es Salaam, the core of East German-East Africa (later Tanganjika, B. the continental component of Tanzania).  NB: In the construction industry, the term „Sandblasting Work“ generally refers to pre-site preparatory work that may take place prior to work under the main contract. . . .