which have been established for the purpose, in the context of or on the basis of mediation or mediation advice, or which are subject to the publication of the letter is not necessary. . . . In addition, section 703.5 provides that a mediator does not have the power to testify in legal proceedings concerning statements or conduct during mediation, subject to some very limited exceptions related to contempt and criminal conduct. has. Article 1123 of the Code of Evidence provides for the publication of a written settlement agreement drawn up and executed in the context of mediation. It would be virtually impossible to impose a settlement if the written agreement could not be disclosed to the court. To be disclosed, the written agreement must explicitly state that it is admissible or subject to publication, or (2) enforceable, binding or to that effect (see Rules of Evidence, section 1123). The idea of correspondence agreements is simple: before transaction negotiations, the parties enter into an agreement in which they promise to treat their communications with even greater privacy than Rule 408. . .