There are a limited number of rights that cannot be included in a transaction contract. These include the rights to lack of information and advice in the event of collective dismissal, i.e. when an employer proposes to lay off 20 or more workers for reasons other than their behaviour, ability or health status. Similarly, a transaction agreement cannot prevent claims for non-information and consultation from being invoked in the event of a transfer of a business from one owner to another. In some cases, confidential accounts are requested upon discovery. Federal courts may issue protection orders that prevent release, but the party seeking to prevent disclosure must demonstrate that disclosure would result in harm or prejudice.  However, in some states such as California, the onus is on the party seeking to release the confidential transaction.  If confidentiality is breached prior to the payment of compensatory benefits, the employer may not pay the employee on the terms of the contract. The transaction and confrontation between the parties is a contract between these parties and a possible (and common) outcome when parties continue (or are considering) in civil proceedings. Complainants and defendants identified in the complaint may end the controversy between them without trial.  In some circumstances, you may be satisfied with a very basic factual reference, but a complete descriptor reference on your skills and performance is generally preferable. The agreement should also specify that if your former employer is invited to submit an oral opinion or fill out a box about you, the information they provide will be no less favourable than the agreed text. If an employee violates the confidentiality clause by informing the persons of the agreement (except those he is authorized to disclose under the agreement), it is a breach of contract and the worker could be sued by the employer for financial harm caused by the breach of confidentiality.
This can be difficult to assess and calculate. Why does the transaction contract contain a long list of irrelevant receivables? It is important that you understand everything in the agreement, and if there is something you cannot respect (or a term you have already violated), you should discuss it with your lawyer. Confidentiality clauses are common in transaction agreements. They generally mean that the parties promise not to make prejudicial statements about each other. This would prevent you from making damaging comments in the press or on social media about your employer, even if you are telling the truth. It could also prevent you from reporting abuse as whistleblowers. Your lawyer should explain the consequences carefully.