Disruptions resulting from the formation and spread of Covid-19 and consequences such as “social distancing”, which aim to “flatten the curve”, can lead to different situations where obtaining a traditional signature “wet ink” is inappropriate or excessively complex. This Act was passed by the Parliament of Singapore to address issues of legitimacy of electronic transactions and records. The law was drafted with the following principles: it can be argued that an oral lease has been concluded, the conditions of which are established by the (unsigned) lease. In short, Singapore has sought to keep up with changes in electronic communications by revising the Evidence Act and giving the electronic signatures and electronic records of ETA and other accompanying laws a weight of evidence and legal authority. In addition, it is a country that has striven to synchronize its laws with those of its major trading partners, such as the OECD Guidelines, the UNCITRAL Model Laws, APEC, the WTO, the ICC Guide and other international organizations. We hope that this remark will serve as a starting point for your discussions on the use of electronic signatures. If you need more information, need advice on certain transactions or would like to start a scanning program and want more advice, please do not hesitate to contact your usual contact at Allen & Gledhill or one of the partners mentioned here. Where the rule of law provides for the retention of electronic records, electronic records are only valid if the following conditions are met: no record can be considered illegal only if it is available in electronic form; In other words, the mere fact that certain information has been stored in electronic form can never be used to invalidate that information in any way. ETA 2010 confers legal validity on all electronic records, provided that certain conditions are met. The introduction of e-commerce and the use of digital channels as an alternative to physical channels have raised new legal questions to which there are no clear answers. It is obvious that transactions and communications carried out via a faceless network require more reliable methods to validate a person`s identity and guarantee the authenticity of documents transmitted electronically. However, ETA aims to address these important issues and serve as a reference point for e-signature legislation in the country. The service developed by the Government Technology Agency (GovTech) allows companies to securely verify electronic signatures that can be taken back for more legal and business documents that needed to be physically signed beforehand..