It is true that the theft of a trade secret by a consultant is feasible. The problem are fees (you go to court, not arbitration, minus the agreement below) and evidence (note the assumptions in the agreement below).) The execution of such an agreement may also have a deterrent effect on consultants who might otherwise believe that their access to information is identical to the implied agreement, that they can use the information for their future operations. The consultant may not undertake, directly or indirectly, actions or attempts to recruit, invite or invite the staff or contractor of the company to work for another company. There is no difference between a confidentiality agreement and a confidentiality agreement (NDA). Both are legally binding contracts in which at least one party agrees not to disclose certain information. It is important for employees to sign a confidentiality agreement in order to protect proprietary information, customer data, processes, company strategy, intellectual property, and other information that is critical to a business. This Agreement shall commence fifteen days after signature by the Parties and shall continue each year, unless otherwise advised by the Advisor or Client or by mutual agreement of the Parties. An invitation addressed to a company of customers, interested parties, employees or contractors of the company is not admissible and prevents the advisor from doing so within five (5) years from the end of this agreement. . . .