uyen and Van are two friends who have worked in a high-end restaurants for many years. Van is a highly regarded chef and Huyen has excellent experience in management. They have always wanted to open a Vietnamese-French fusion restaurant in Dallas, Texas. They have saved a substantial amount of money, but they will need to acquire additional capital from investors, preferably by loans to the new business. They will also need to lease restaurant space, acquire equipment, and enter into various agreements before the restaurant will open. They figure that they will need to put about $500,000 into the place before it opens, but expect that it will be very popular and profitable. As they think about going forward with the project, what legal issues should they think about, and what advice might you, as a friend, give them?
elf image heavily relies on societal standards . When Othello hears that Brabantio is trying to defame his character, Othello responded by saying, “Let him do his spite…i fetch my life and being from men of royal siege, and my demerits speak as proud a fortune as that I have reached”(1.2.21-23). Here Othello regards his heritage highly and his dialogue also suggests that he values being from a “royal” background . Othello asserts that he came from high or “royal” society in this instance because it justifies his marriage to Desdemona. When Othello attributes his “life and being” to his social status, his identity heavily depends on how society regards him. His “demerits speak as proud a fortune [he] has reached” therefore he believes that he deserves Desdemona solely based on his social standing.Though it seems that he is secure in his position and feels that even a powerful man like Brabantio can not taint his honor, he attributes too much of his self worth to social status since his standards stem from the values Venetian society. When Othello suspects that Desdemona is cheating on him, he projects his insecurities by comparing her alleged infidelity with his blackness. After Iago has successfully convinced him of Desdemona’s infidelity, he reacts by saying: “Her name, that was as fresh as Dian’s visage, is now begrimed and black as mine own face” (3.3.386-88). Here, he compares his blackness to being impure and “begrimed” and even explicitly states that Desdemona’s once pure “visage” became corrupted and likened it to his “own [black] face”. Publicly,Othello exotifies his Moorish identity, and presents himself as someone who has pride in his heritage. In his private conversations , however, Othello expresses his insecurities about his heritage and specifically makes self-deprecating comments about his blackness. The appearance of pride he promotes in the public eye can be mistaken for a genuine acceptance of his heritage. Yet Othello’s dialogue in many different contexts suggests that he’s ashamed of his blackness. His insecurities with his identity makes it>GET ANSWER