I have said from the outset that subcontractors do not sign surety agreements, at least not in their capacity as FAR officials. Let your lawyer tell you who can sign a bail agreement – the wing commander can do it, and maybe someone else can do it. Long speech short, the supplier allows customers to use some unusual gadgets to test for free in its system. You only pay for the return (purchase of GPC). However, the seller and the customer want to enter into a surety agreement to make it official. Part of the agreement is a “If you break it, buy it clause”. As you have noticed, the FAR does not cover bailout agreements. Bailout agreements are not contracts, at least as far as far is concerned. Conclusion – Far provides for a contract that provides that a seller provides something and that the buyer must pay. But even if you sign it as a surety agreement, on the instructions of your lawyer, who said it must be numbered in your contract numbering system? Don`t give him a number at all.
If you choose to treat it as a FAR-based contract (for a short-term rental), I recommend using an order. This is certainly not a fundamental agreement at 16.702. A surety agreement becomes a lease (or contract) if there is an obligation to pay, and rental contracts (with the exception of real estate) are generally regulated by the FAR. Some contracts create bailouts, but not all yawns create contracts (at least as far as FAR is concerned).