Every retail outlet has unique characteristics that influence a brand’s success. These include the location of the outlet, the type of shopper who frequents the outlet, the cost of doing business through the outlet, and outlet policies governing the product category in which you compete. Outlet policies include how much shelf space they allocate to the product category, how they allocate shelf space among brands, whether they carry a broad or narrow line, their willingness to carry in-store point-of-purchase promotional displays, etc.
Why is shelf space such an important measure? How do you think a brand—especially a new brand—gains shelf space? What motivates channels of distribution to sell a product?
mportantly, there can be no definitive theory of the just war, because every single person has a different interpretation of this theory, given its normativity. However, the theory gives a rough display of how we should proceed in times of tension and conflict, crucially the aim of a just war: ‘peace and security of the commonwealth’ (Begby et al, 2006b, Page 310). Overall, this theory is suitable to use but cannot ever be seen as a natural guide since it’s normatively theorised. To answer the question, the essay is comprised of 3 sections. The starting section covers jus ad bellum, the conditions debating whether an action is justifiably acceptable to cause a war (Frowe (2011), Page 50). Firstly, Vittola discusses one of the just causes of war, most importantly, is when harm is inflicted but he does mention the harm does not lead to war, it depends on the extent or proportionality, another condition to jus ad bellum (Begby et al (2006b), Page 314). Frowe, however, argues the idea of “just cause” based on “Sovereignty” which refers to the protection of political and territorial rights, along with human rights. In contemporary view, this view is more complicated to answer, given the rise of globalisation. Similarly, it is difficult to measure proportionality, particularly in war, because not only that there is an epistemic problem in calculating, but again today’s world has developed (Frowe (2011), Page 54-6). Furthermore, Vittola argues war is necessary, not only for defensive purposes, ‘since it is lawful to resist force with force,’ but also to fight against the unjust, an offensive war, nations which are not punished for acting unjustly towards its own people or have unjustly taken land from the home nation (Begby et al (2006b), Page 310&313); to “teach its enemies a lesson,” but mainly to achieve the aim of war. This validates Aristotle’s argume>GET ANSWER