In general, the clause should only prevent the worker from managing the activity for which the link was established. For example, if A was employed by Company B to engage in the maize sector, but Company B agreed not to compete with Company B and its related company, Company C, which operates in the furniture sector, the clause may be too broad with respect to the ownership interest to be protected. Similarly, a clause may be too broad if it prevents the worker from handling „any business, no matter what“. This raises the question why, if a person`s ability to move freely in commerce or business is limited by a trade restriction clause that the worker and the employer have duly concluded, this may, in certain circumstances, be considered contrary to public policy. . . .