Frankie (they/them) is the new generation lawyer-bot (with a couple of extra screws!) who can create compliant and legally binding documents for you, like:
- Non-Disclosure Agreement
- Promotional Terms and Conditions
- ...and more to come!
Hiring a high-calibre lawyer for more complex jobs is quite possibly the best investment in risk mitigation and peace of mind you could ever make for your business baby (that you’ve invested your heart, soul and possibly your entire wallet into).
However, we recognised that there are some jobs, and documents, that could be done quicker, and more cost effectively (without compromising on quality). And so, we invented Frankie in our Legalite lab!
We believe in fuelling the future – of legal tech AND start-up businesses. Frankie helps us to invest in small businesses and industries of the future, and helps you protect one of your most important assets right from the beginning. The best bit? A human lawyer checks the document before Frankie sends it to you.
Click on the document you need below to get started.
Promotional Terms and Conditions
Are you running a competition or promotion?
Frankie is a marketing guru, and knows how much trouble you can get into if you don't set out the fine print.
These terms and conditions will make sure your promotion has all the important disclaimers.
Are you sharing confidential or commercially sensitive information with someone?
Frankie doesn’t have lips, but still knows how important it is to keep them sealed. Frankie will help you whip up a non-disclosure agreement, quick smart.
Does your business have a website?
This is important so you can protect your website and copyright, and comply with privacy legislation.
When do I need this?
When running an online promotion
When running a competition that is a game of skill and chance
When running an in-store giveaway
Promoting discounted goods or services
When do I need this?
Buying or selling a business
Working with confidential or sensitive information
Hiring an employee or contractor
Negotiating a contract with another business
Pitching to investors
Sharing information with suppliers or partners
When do I need this?
When you collect information from people who visit your website
To protect your website and copyright
To protect the privacy of your website and visitors
To ensure your website visitors know your website rules
An automated software application. We programmed Frankie to pre-populate documents, based on questions we ask you. It’s automated, but we have done all the work behind the scenes!
You can send us a message above and we’ll get back to you.
They sure are!
Well, it depends on how fast you type and what type of bot you use – but you should be able to complete them in under 10 minutes!
A Non-Disclosure Agreement (also known as an NDA or Confidentiality Agreement) is an agreement between two parties that protects confidential information from being disclosed.
They allow parties to reveal confidential information to help facilitate a commercial transaction e.g. buying a business.
If a party breaches a Non-Disclosure Agreement, a party may take legal action.
Before you reveal confidential or sensitive information to someone, you should sign a Non-Disclosure Agreement.
When should you use a Non-Disclosure Agreement?
- Buying or selling a business
- Working with confidential or sensitive information
- Hiring an employee or contractor
- Negotiating a contract with another business
- Pitching to investors
- Sharing commercially sensitive information with suppliers or partners
Do I need an NDA to protect my confidential information?
If you want to protect your ideas, trade secrets or sensitive information from being copied or stolen, a Non-Disclosure Agreement is essential.
Even if you’re just in early discussions with another party, you should get a Non-Disclosure Agreement signed to be safe.
What does this Non-Disclosure Agreement template include?
Our template covers everything you need to keep your information secure:
- Parties – who the agreement is between
- Confidential Information – the types of confidential information
- Confidentiality Obligations – the obligations of the parties to keep the confidentiality information confidential
- Disclosure – rules around disclosing the confidential information
- Non-compete – to prevent the recipient from using the confidential information to compete with the disclosing party
- Return on Request – either party can request for the other party to return or destroy the confidential information it
- Signing – electronic signing of the agreement permitted in some states
- Indemnity –reimbursement of loss and damage where the recipient breaches the agreement
- Jurisdiction – governing laws for the agreement
How long does this NDA last?
Our Non-Disclosure Agreement lasts indefinitely. This means that once the business transaction is complete, parties are still bound by their obligations. This protects your confidential information.
Is this Non-Disclosure Agreement template legally binding?
It sure it!
It also includes a disclaimer to limit your liability for any loss incurred by someone relying on your website’s information.
These terms and conditions are to be used for Australian websites, and can be used for any industry!
We highly recommend this if your business has a website for 3 reasons
- Limit your liability – you need to protect your business against claims or damages if a website visitor ever decides to make a claim against you.
- Protect your Intellectual Property –stop people from copying your content!
- Keep control of YOUR website –make sure you can moderate what happens on your website, how people interact with it and what is allowed.
- Use of website – rules for using the website, including things that are not permitted
- Intellectual property – protects your intellectual property rights
- Disclaimer–protects you against claims in relation to use of your website (e.g. viruses or relying on information)
- Complaints – Provides avenue for contacting you
Yep! Sure is
You are legally required to comply with the Privacy Act 1988 (Cth) if you meet these conditions:
- annual revenue of over $3 million;
- health service providers;
- operators of a residential tenancy database (e.g. a real estate agent); and
- contractors providing services under a Commonwealth contract.
The Privacy Act includes 13 Australian Privacy Principles (APPs), which apply to some private sector organisations and most Australian Government agencies. These are collectively referred to as ‘APP entities’. The Privacy Act also regulates the consumer credit reporting system, tax file numbers, and health and medical research.