A marriage contract (also known as a marriage contract) is a contract considered before marriage. The contract may provide that you must consider a marriage when entering into a marriage contract. You must fully and honestly disclose all your property and liabilities before drawing up your marriage contract. Neither party may be compelled or unfaithful to enter into the agreement. Two witnesses are needed if you sign the marriage contract. The agreement must not be unscrupulous, which means that it must not be clearly unilateral and ridiculously unfair to one party. One of the ways to consider the issue of equity is the fairness of enforcement. In Gross v. Gross, the Ohio Supreme Court ruled that a marriage contract would not be maintained if it was executed with fraud, coercion, coercion, or assault. . . .