In the 1970s, developer White Flint, L.P. (defendant) built a shopping mall and contracted with Lord & Taylor, LLC (plaintiff) and Bloomingdale’s to lease anchor-store spaces. The parties entered a detailed reciprocal easement agreement (REA) requiring White Flint to continue operating the mall as a first-class, high-fashion shopping center through 2042, with a renewal option until 2057. Mall business declined over time, and 75 percent of the tenants had left by 2013, leaving at least a third of the space vacant. One anchor store building was demolished after Bloomingdale’s did not renew its lease, and the rest of the mall closed in 2015, leaving only Lord & Taylor still open. Meanwhile, the county planned to redevelop the surrounding area into a 430-acre mixed-use urban center. As part of that project, White Flint came up with a plan to replace the mall with a 45-acre mixed-use “town center,” an increasingly popular concept across the country. The county approved the design, but Lord & Taylor sued to enjoin redevelopment and require White Flint to resume operating the mall. The trial court found that the redevelopment would breach the REA entitling Lord & Taylor to damages, but declined to enter injunctive relief, reasoning that the court overseeing mall operations for over forty years was not feasible. Lord & Taylor appealed, arguing that the court should at least enjoin the redevelopment, which would arguably force White Flint to resume operating the mall.