Some of the questions to be asked are: for an assignment of a contract of sale to be valid, the contracting authority and the assignor must first have a valid legal contract attesting that the transferor is required to purchase a house or condo from the contracting authority. Most, if not all, assignment contracts have a clause thereafter: “The (original) buyer continues to assume responsibility for the `agreements, agreements and obligations` that contain the original contract” The contract must also make it clear that the immovable property is an assignment of a contract of sale with the contracting authority and not a direct sale of the assignee. However, the transfer may have already signed, sometimes, an amendment to the purchase and sale contract allowing the transfer of the GSP. Under these conditions, there may be little or no barrier to the allocation of the GSP. In any case, it is appropriate to continue to refer to the GSP to ensure that there are no conditions for a contract (for example, 90% of units must be sold (if condo) before a contract is authorised). The main handicap of a contract assignment is the risk of not finding a buyer. If no third-party buyer is found and you are under contract, you are responsible for entering into the contract.. . .