There are two main types of covenants in the Hebrew Bible, including the obligatory and the change of sola and solawechselart.  Compulsory alliance is more common among Hittite peoples and deals with the relationship between two parties of the same reputation. On the other hand, the change of sola is seen in the Abrahamic and Davidian Alliances. Debt alliances focus on the relationship between the mayor and the vassal and are similar to the nature of the “royal subsidy,” which includes historical introduction, boundary demarcation, provisions, witnesses, blessings and curses. In the royal scholarships, the master was able to reward a servant for being loyal. God rewarded Abraham, Noah and David in his covenants with them.  As part of his covenant with Abraham, God has a duty to keep Abraham`s progeny as God`s chosen people and to be their God. God acts as a supreme sovereignty and is the party of the covenant, accompanied by the necessary action that accompanies the oath, whether it is a fire or animals in the sacrificing silks. Yet God is the party that takes the curse if it does not respect its commitment.
Throughout history, there have also been many cases where the vassal was the one who performed the various actions and took the curse.  As human rebellion threatened to jeopardize God`s ultimate goal (blessing all nations by the “descendants” of Abraham), the Mosse covenant also included the means by which the divine and human relationship between the Lord and Israel could be maintained: the veneration of sacrifice, especially the day of sacrifice of atonement (Lev 16), would ritually express the sin of Israel and symbolize forgiveness. Thus, the new covenant is far superior to the old one (i.e.dem, according to Paul and according to Hebrew. This is implicitly implicit in the use of the adjective “new” in 1 Co 11:25 (cf. Luke 22:20), which clearly alludes to the negative contrast of Jeremiah (Jeremiah 31, 31-32). Paul is, however, even more picky in 2 Co 3, where he explicitly contrasts new and old alliances and emphasizes the great inferiority of the old in relation to the superior glory and constancy of the new. A similar and negative comparison is also made by its “figurative” contrast between Hagar and Sarah in Gal 4:21-31. Christians see Jesus as the mediator of this new covenant, and that his blood shed at his crucifixion is the necessary blood of the covenant: as in all the covenants between God and man described in the Bible, the New Covenant is considered “a bond in the blood that is sovereignly managed by God.”  It has been theorized that the New Covenant is the Law of Christ, as was said in his Sermon on the Mountain.  This Alliance method emphasizes the reward of loyalty and good deeds that have already been done.