1) it appears POA is coupled with consideration .
2) Section 202 of the Contract Act, 1872 provides that the Power of Attorney coupled with interest is irrevocable and cannot be revoked/terminated even upon the death of the principal. Section 202 of the Contract Act is reproduced hereunder:-
"SECTION 202. Termination of agency where agent has an interest in subject-matter:-
Where the agent has himself an interest in the property which forms the subject-matter of the agency, the agency cannot, in the absence of an express contract, be terminated to the prejudice of such interest.
3) In Harbans Singh v. Shanti Devi, 1977 RLR 487, the seller had executed an agreement to sell in favour of the purchaser and the General Power of Attorney in favour of her husband. The General Power of Attorney was stated to be irrevocable and it authorized the attorney to further sell the subject property. The seller later cancelled the agreement to sell and all other documents including the General Power of Attorney. The Trial Court held the General Power of Attorney to be irrevocable which was challenged in appeal before this Court. The Division Bench of this Court held that the General Power of Attorney was executed for a valuable consideration and the agent had an interest in the property and, therefore, the General Power of Attorney was irrevocable.
4) In Suraj Lamp and Industries Private Limited v. State of Haryana, 183 (2011) DLT 1 (SC), the Supreme Court held that General Power of Attorney transactions do not convey any title or interest in an immovable property except to the extent of limited rights granted under Section 53A of the Transfer of Property Act, 1882 and Section 202 of the Contract Act, 1872. The Supreme Court held that General Power of Attorney transactions cannot be treated as complete transfer but they can be treated as existing agreement of sale and the attorney holder can execute the deed of conveyance in exercise of the power granted
5) on basis of GPA sale deed can be executed by the society