28 Op Der Haart L-9999 Wemperhardt Grand-Duché de Luxembourg

DocuSign

Partenaire eSign (Signature électronique).

In a world where digitalization and you have to be sure of who to sign the contract,
DocuSign offers its electronic signature solution.
Everything you need to automate and connect your entire agreement process
More than a dozen applications for electronic signature, document generation, contract
life cycle management, click agreements, guided forms, etc.
Industry- and department-specific solutions for financial services, real estate, banking,
sales, HR and procurement.
More than 350 pre-integrated integrations with other applications, such as Salesforce,
Microsoft, SAP, Google, Oracle, Box and Workday.
What does the law say (source given for information for countries other than Luxembourg
to renegotiate).

What does the law say (source given for information for countries other than Luxembourg
to renegotiate).
Summary of the legality of the electronic signature

Under Luxembourg law, a written signature is not necessarily required for a valid
contract – contracts are generally valid if the legally competent parties reach an
agreement, whether verbally, electronically or in a physical paper document (articles
1322-1 and 1322-2 of the Luxembourg Civil Code). To prove the validity of a contract, the
parties sometimes have to present evidence to the court. The main digital transaction
management solutions can provide electronic records admissible as evidence under
Articles 1322-1 and 1322-2 of the Luxembourg Civil Code, to support the existence,
authenticity and valid acceptance of a contract. However, in the case of a dispute, all
final admissibility decisions will be made by the judge on a case-by-case basis.
In addition, Regulation (EU) No 910/2014 on electronic identification and trust services
for electronic transactions in the internal market (the "eIDAS Regulation") entered into
force on 1 July 2016. The eIDAS Regulation repealed and replaced the Electronic
Signatures Directive (1999/93/EC) and is directly applicable in all 28 EU Member States.
The eIDAS Regulation is technology-neutral and defines three types of electronic
signatures (SES, AES, QES). Article 25(1) provides that an electronic signature may not be
refused as evidence in legal proceedings solely on the ground that it is in electronic form
or does not meet the requirements of a SEQ. Article 25(2) and (3) gives an EQS the same
legal effect as a handwritten signature and ensures that an EQS recognised in one EU
Member State is also recognised in the other Member States. Finally, recital 49 allows
national law to set requirements concerning the type of electronic signature that may be
required in certain circumstances.
Information provided for information purposes only.

Sources :
http://legilux.public.lu/eli/etat/leg/code/civil/20190428
Most relevant articles: Art. 1326, Art. 1323, Art. 1322-1, Art. 1282, Art. 1284, Art. 999, Art.
1503, Art. 1324, Art. 973, Art. 2102, Art. 976, Art. 1325, Art. 1341, Art. 2123, Art. 1135-1,
Art. 45, Art. 1601-9, Art. 1601-5,
Regulation (EU) No 910/2014 of the European Parliament and of the Council of 23 July
2014 on electronic identification and trust services for electronic transactions in the
internal market and repealing Directive 1999/93/EC
https://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/FR/TXT/HTML/?uri=CELEX:32014R0910&from=EN