Business Law 201 Case Study

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BLAW 201 Final Exam IF You Want To Purchase A+ Work Then Click The Link Below , Instant Download If You Face Any Problem E- Mail Us At 1. 1. Every workday at noon, Tom, Delilah, and Harry (TD&H) left their store, crossed the road, and walked through Rebecca’s meadow to sit and eat their lunches at the top of an embankment overlooking the railroad tracks. They made bets on how many cars long a train would be or how many types of cars there would be on a train. After a month, Rebecca had enough of their trespassing. On July 10, 2009, she promised to buy each of them a pair of binoculars, keep a path mowed in her meadow, and allow them to watch the trains…show more content…
2. On September 29, 2009, Dan Dawson began negotiating a one-year contract whereby he was to become a management consultant to the J. Consult Company from January 1, 2010 to December 31, 2010 with a salary of $88,000. They also agreed that Dawson would be supplied with a company car. On October 17, 2009, Consult presented Dawson with a contract, complete in every way, except for the car. Dawson pointed this out to Consult, but she told him, “Don’t worry about such trifles. I’m a woman of my word. You’ll get the car.” Then Dawson and Consult signed the contract, and on January 1, 2010, Dawson began to work for the company. By January 22, 2010, it was apparent that there was no car for him. Dawson threatened to sue for breach of contract. What argument(s) could Consult use to avoid liability for providing the car? Dawson thinks he would be better off ignoring the written contract and instead relying on their oral agreement, which did include the car. Do you agree with Dawson? Why or why not? Describe the relevant legal theories. (Do not discuss mistake, fraud, misrepresentation, undue influence or duress.) (50 points) 50 points QUESTION…show more content…
4. Will Greene, an experienced promoter and producer of musical concerts, entered into a contract with Len Rencel, a rock singer, whereby Greene would promote several concerts for Rencel. Rencel belonged to the American Federation of Musicians (AFM), a union that represents most big-name musicians. The contract between Greene and Rencel was on a standard, preprinted form required to be used by all AFM members. The contract contained an arbitration clause that required any disputes regarding the contract to be heard and decided by the executive board of the AFM. When a monetary dispute arose between Greene and Rencel regarding the division of proceeds from the concerts, Greene sued Rencel in court. Rencel filed a motion to compel arbitration. Greene argued that the arbitration clause was unenforceable. Is Greene correct? Why or why not? What legal theory will Greene argue? (50

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