Minn. R. 5000.1100, subparagraph. 5 (2013). The judge may issue orders that illustrate the terms of settlement agreements in other cases of discrimination. Id. 5000 0800, subp. 3.  Minn. Stat. § 14.59 (2014).
Informal agreement is encouraged by the courts. Mankato Aglime &Rock Co. v. City of Mankato, 434 N.W.2d 490, 494 (Minn. Ct. App. 1989). In short, it is sufficient to cite by document number, although, in order to avoid confusion, it is necessary to indicate the State, except in the case of debate on a federal law.
When an approval decision or settlement agreement is concluded, the parties may submit a copy to the judge and request the annulment of the subsequent proceedings and the return of the official minutes to the Agency. However, in most cases, the parties are not required to submit copies of these documents to the judge. As a general rule, settlement agreements and orders of approval should not be included in the formal protocol established in accordance with the APA or litigation rules.  According to the rules, the only provisions, consent orders and agreements to be included in the official protocol are those that were entered into before the convening of a contentious hearing.  If the hearing is never convened, these documents should not be transferred to the official minutes. Since a hearing is rarely convened when the case is settled, the dispute rule is limited to the filing of provisions, approval decisions and concordation. It applies only to injunctions and agreements that do not completely resolve the problems in a case or to those that are subject to judicial approval or an obligation to hear. The summary forms of the statutes must contain the section number as well as the minimum information necessary to determine to which authorities cited above the citation relates. An appropriate short form for the Guano Islands Act above might be, for example: the Minnesota APA and litigation rules do not expressly require that settlement agreements be approved by all parties to a case before being adopted by an agency and, in the absence of a unanimity requirement, the agreement of all parties is generally deemed unnecessary.
 The rights of a party opposing a settlement agreement do not include the right to be heard if the opposition raises only legal and political issues. As far as law and politics are concerned, the opponent limits himself to presenting arguments.  If an agency accepts a settlement agreement that is not unanimously agreed, it must respond to the objections raised by the opposing party and to all findings required under current law.  The Bluebook is the dominant citation authority that governs how U.S. legal documents are cited. Familiarizing yourself with the rules is essential to your legal career. State laws follow a similar structure, but whenever possible, it is enough to quote the corresponding section of the code.  Cf. Minn.
R. 1400.7800 C. (2013) (on the basis that all agreements, settlement agreements or approval decisions adopted by one of the parties prior to the hearing must be recorded in the minutes). Once you have completely cited a particular authority, you can then use a short quote. The specific content of a short formula is flexible, but varies according to the type of authority cited. Acceptable shortcuts for a given citation are processed in each entry. Most transaction agreements are reduced to the letter and are executed by the parties. However, when agreements are reached shortly before or during the hearing, the parties sometimes record the terms of their agreement in the minutes. However, in the absence of minutes of the proceedings, the oral agreement of the parties must be in writing and executed at a later date. This is a necessary protection, given that most of the disputed proceedings are registered and the tapes are eventually erased.
If the cancellation takes place, there is no recording of the oral agreement, unless a transcript has been created or the agreement has been written. A transaction is just a certain type of court decision, isn`t it? The APA allows informal adjudication on contentious cases through arbitration, determination, agreement, consent or delay.  Some laws exclude default judgments by prohibiting the Agency from acting without consultation, even if the person concerned by the proposed complaint does not appear at the hearing and could otherwise be held in default.  Under these statutes, a hearing is necessary, even if the case is undisputed or the opposing party is late, and the promoter generally has to prove on its face of its right to remedy it. . . .