ICT law

ICT apps in society today can no longer be ignored. Moreover, things develop at breakneck speed and the possibilities are endless. It is therefore only logical that ICT plays an increasingly important role in evermore sectors; ergo, ICT law too. Transparent agreements and clear ICT contracts within this framework are extremely important, for both contractors and suppliers.

We are happy to advise you on (your) ICT contracts

Rutger Ketting

Attorney at law

ICT contracts

For both the supply and demand of ICT, properly composed ICT contracts are important to avoid and prevent any nasty or unforeseen discussions further down the road. Discussions which could have huge financial consequences. A good contract can also ensure that the ICT delivered actually complies with the organisation’s requirements. It is of import to the ICT supplier that they make good agreements about their professional duty of care, and to limit their liability.

Our ICT specialists

Our specialists in ICT law speak the ICT-ese of the supplier and know the bumps in the road that both software suppliers and software end-users often come up against. This means we are able to point out relevant risks, for either side, and we collaborate in thinking how to cover those risks as much as possible.


ICT contracts can be legally complex. We look upon it as a challenge to make the agreements as clear and as binding as possible. This all prevents any miscommunication, but also makes it easier for the contract to be understood by a judge or arbiter, should this prove unexpectedly necessary.


Ict recht

What can a Nysingh specialist at ICT law do for you?

Nysingh’s ICT law specialists represent both ICT suppliers and ICT contractors. This experience gives us the ability to clearly chart all the risks and points of interest and to advise on both.


We are happy to help in the composition, critiquing and/or editing of your ICT contracts. You might also want to approach us for advice and procedures about:

  • copyright
  • automation disputes
  • software development contracts
  • ‘cookie’ legislation
  • databank law
  • disclaimers
  • terms of use
  • licence/permit agreements
  • outsourcing
  • privacy law
  • Service Level Agreements
  • Software-as-a-Service (SaaS) contracts