Suppose Arthur is Paul`s agent, who works until October 31. On November 1, Arthur bought materials from Lumber Yard – as he has done since the spring – and loaded them onto Paul`s account. Lumber Yard, unaware that Arthur`s employment ended the day before, Paul calculates. Does Paul have to pay? Yes, because the resignation of Lumber Yard has not been communicated. It seemed that Arthur was a licensed agent. This question is asked in Chapter 26 “Responsibility of the adjudicator and agent; Cessation of the agency.” An agent whose reimbursement depends on the fact that he remains entitled to act as an agent must have an agency in connection with a service of interest to which the representative has an interest in the property for which he acts on behalf of the principal. if he has a real estate interest in the business. A literary representative or author, for example, generally agrees to sell a literary work to a publishing house in exchange for a percentage of all the funds the author earns from the sale of the work. The literary agent also acts as a collector`s agent to ensure that his commission is paid. By agreeing with the client that the agency is related to an interest, the agent can prevent his own rights to a particular literary work from being denounced to his detriment. There is a clear authority (also called “alleged authority”) where the words or behaviour of the client lead a sensible person into the position of the third party to believe that the agent is entitled to act, even if the client and the alleged agent have never spoken of such a relationship. For example, when a person appoints a person to a position that involves agency-type powers, those who are aware of the appointment have the right to consider that there is clearly the power to do things that are normally assigned to such a position.
If a client gives the impression that an agent is authorized but there is no real power, third parties are protected as long as they have acted reasonably. It is sometimes an “agency by Estoppel” or a “doctrine of supporting it”, which prevents the client from refusing to grant powers when third parties have changed their position to their detriment based on the representations presented.  Where the agent has real or obvious powers, the agent is not responsible for the acts performed under that authority, as long as the Agency`s relationship and the identity of the client have been disclosed. However, if the Agency is not disclosed or partially disclosed, the agent and the adjudicating entity are liable. If the client is not bound by the fact that the agent has no real or apparent power, the alleged agent is liable to the third party for breach of the implied power of attorney. Agency relationships will likely be covered during the review of the real estate license. The representation of part of a real estate transaction as a broker and (hopefully) payment are based on the agency relationship you establish with that party. The way you can establish agency relationships is pretty universal, so it applies in most countries (if not all).
The actual authority can be of two types. Either the client expressly delegated the power to the agent, or the authority may be implied. Authority arises from an amicable agreement, and the question of whether it exists is a question of facts. As a general rule, an agent is only allowed to obtain compensation by the client if he has acted within the scope of his effective power and, if he acts outside that power, he may violate the contract and be held liable to a third party for breach of the tacit guarantee of power of attorney. The internal relationship with the agency may be broken by mutual agreement. According to sections 201 to 210 of the Indian Contract Act 1872, an agency can end in a variety of ways: an agency relationship can be established either by an agreement between the parties, an agent and a client (client), or by the actions of both persons.