Ted Brown and Jim Green have been discussing going into business together for several months, and they are anxious to start that business before the end of this month. However, both Ted Brown and Jim Green each have to be out of town for several weeks on other business, so Ted Brown has told his son, Theodore, who is 16, about the discussions with Jim Green and has appointed Theodore to complete negotiation of the final details of the business. Jim Green has told his son James, who is 18 years old, about the discussions with Ted Brown and appointed James to complete the negotiations.
The business that Ted Brown and Jim Green want to create will develop an app for cell phones that will identify family-oriented attractions along major highways so families can download the app to help in planning family vacations. The development of the app will take 4 months, and then it will take approximately another 4 months to fully deploy the app. As the app becomes popular, the business will solicit family-oriented businesses to advertise on the app. Ted Brown and Jim Green have very little capital to use in the development and deployment of the app and will probably need to raise the capital necessary to develop and deploy a quality app.
In your case study, address the questions below.
Can Theodore Brown and James Green legally create the business that Ted Brown and Jim Green have been discussing? Why, or why not?
If Theodore and James do create the business, what duties do they each owe their father? Describe what those duties mean in this case.
What factors do Ted Brown and Jim Green (or their sons on their behalf) need to consider in selecting a form for this business?
What form of business will provide the most advantage for their venture?
What are the disadvantages of the form of business that they selected?
By common consent among film critics and historians, the Second World War is regarded as a ‘golden age’ for British cinema. Not only was it the period when the cinema as a social institution was at its most popular, but it was also a time when British films found greater success with both critics and audiences than ever before (British Cinema, past and Present, p. 193) The film was made to appeal to audiences at the time it was made, yet is still possess a sense of national pride that can be seen today, generations into the future. Even today, films are being about World War II all over the world. Making a gritty war epic would not have been possible in 1946 Britain for two reasons. One being money, the other being people didn’t want to see the truth, they’d seen it for themselves. They wanted an escape from reality, which is what fantasy is at its core. In my opinion A Matter of Life and Death perfects the balance between reality and fantasy, making it a timeless piece in British cinema history. Looking at a more recent British fantasy film, The Chronicles of Narnia: The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe takes a similar approach to A Matter of Life and Death in terms of employing fantasy. Director Andrew Adamson made TLTWTW in 2005, yet it is set during World War II. The first edition in both The Chronicles of Narnia book and film series, TLTWTW follows children Peter, Susan, Edmund and Lucy as they are forced to be moved away from the city into the country to escape bombing raids. The opening of the film is like A Matter of Life and Death in that in opens with a battle of planes, however, this is gritty and intense as it shows the children and the family preparing for a bombing raid. Even though the scene is short, it captures the essence of war and shows how briefly and quickly people had to move to survive. The scene subverts fantasy and uses realism to tell the true story, unlike the patriotic mood throughout A Matter of Life and Death. This example in TLTWTW is the most realistic scene in the film as after this section of >GET ANSWER