The problem is that the circumstances of negotiating an enterprise agreement can change quickly. When companies, or even entire industries, face difficult economic conditions, as is currently the case in the mining sector, where declining global demand leads to a sharp decline in production and profits, concepts that seemed advantageous in one phase can suddenly become unattractive to the employer. Since the Fair Work Act 2009 provides that enterprise agreements continue to exist after their nominal expiry date, unless they are replaced or terminated, the parties may remain bound by legacy conditions established 5 or 10 years ago (or more) in a totally different economic climate. Under the Fair Work Act 2009, contracts continue to run past their nominal expiry date until they are replaced or terminated by an application to the Fair Work Commission. The provisions of the Fair Labour Act 2009 (transitional provisions and subsequent amendments) continue to serve as transitional instruments based on agreements. However, it is easier to reach agreement in sectors where firms are under competitive pressure, including market conditions that are beyond the control of local firms. For example, workers can agree to reduce the level of wages in enterprise agreements negotiated under better working conditions, in order to remain competitive and save jobs. In this case, the level of wages could be reduced to the rates paid in the underlying premium. Protection must be used against any adverse action by a person against another person because he or so a third party has a right of employment, whether or not he or she has been exercised or to prevent the exercise of the law. A person is defined as an employment law when he or she: individual agreements include Australian employment contracts (AWAs) and individual transitional employment contracts (ITEAS). A dismissed worker may also sue his former employer for violating business practices or equivalent provisions of national fair trade law. Therefore, in the present circumstances, Full Bench felt that the 12 contracts should be terminated. If a business agreement reached at more profitable times becomes a threat to the sustainability of a company, or even sustainable, what can be done? In the end, the Commission accepted Griffin Coal`s request to terminate the enterprise contract.