For a party to invoke frustration, it must prove that the parties to the relevant contract never agreed to be bound in a fundamentally different situation that occurred unexpectedly. This is not because the court, in its sole discretion, considers that it is fair and reasonable to qualify the terms of the contract. Rather, it is because it does not apply to its true construction in this situation. We advise international companies and UK companies on the effects of frustration and violence clauses in order to improve their company`s situations that initially appear to be complete disasters with no way out. In a case of frustration, the background and factors taken into account are as follows: when events completely exceed the agreement, the doctrine of frustration has its place. . . .