- There is business management when a person, the manager, spontaneously and without being obliged to do so, voluntarily and opportunely undertakes to manage the business of another person, the manager, without the knowledge of that person. ci or to its knowledge if it was not itself in a position to appoint a representative or to provide for it in any other way.
1991, c. 64, a. 1482.
- The manager must, as soon as it is possible for him to do so, inform the manager of the management he has undertaken.
1991, c. 64, a. 1483.
- Business management obliges the manager to continue the management he has undertaken until he can abandon it without risk of loss or until the manager, his guardian or curator, or the manager. liquidator of his succession, if applicable, are able to provide for it.
The manager is, for the rest, subject in his management to the general obligations of the administrator of the property of others charged with the simple administration, insofar as these obligations are not incompatible, taking into account the circumstances.
1991, c. 64, a. 1484.
- The liquidator of the estate of the manager who knows the management, is bound to do, in the business started, only what is necessary to prevent a loss; he must immediately report to the managed.
1991, c. 64, a. 1485.
- The manager must, when the conditions for business management are met and even if the desired result has not been achieved, reimburse the manager for the necessary or useful expenses made by the latter and compensate him for the damage. which he suffered because of his management and which is not due to his fault.
He must also fulfill the necessary or useful commitments which have been contracted, in his name or for his benefit, by the manager towards third parties.
1991, c. 64, a. 1486.
- The usefulness or necessity of the expenses incurred by the manager and the obligations he has contracted is assessed at the time they were incurred or contracted.
1991, c. 64, a. 1487.
- The expenses made by the manager on an immovable belonging to the managed are treated according to the rules established for those made by a possessor in good faith.
1991, c. 64, a. 1488.
- The manager who acts in his own name is liable to third parties with whom he contracts, without prejudice to the remedies of either party against the managed.
The manager who acts on behalf of the managed person is only liable to third parties with whom he contracts if the manager is not liable to them.
1991, c. 64, a. 1489.
- Management inappropriately undertaken by the manager only binds the manager to the extent of his enrichment.
1991, c. 64, a. 1490.