[SOLVED] Dispute Resolution and Criminal Law
1-Dispute Resolution. Course Content Objective: Describe and explain important legal concepts, demonstrate the ability to apply them to new situations, and communicate solutions Chapter 2 Content Objective: Explain the theory, practice, and law of disputes and resolution.There are three sections to this Discussion assignment. Please be certain to answer all three parts and make certain to clearly identify your answers to each part. Make certain your answers are complete and comprehensive.Part I: Explain how the process of negotiation works. Be complete in your answer.Part II: Name and define the steps in the Mediation Process. Be complete in your answer.Part III: Describe the typical steps in the Arbitration Process. Be complete in your answer.2-Business Ethics and Social Responsibility Course Content Objectives: Discuss the ethical implications of the legal environment; demonstrate how the legal environment controls activities between businesses and private citizens, between businesses and competition and between businesses and the employees who work there. Chapter 3 Content Objective: Analyze the role of ethics and social responsibility in business.Part I: Business Ethics – Read the case study below and answer the question at the end of the case study. Make certain to clearly identify your answer to the question and be complete in your answer. In 2005, Hurricane Katrina crippled many oil rigs in the Gulf of Mexico and temporarily put out of commission several oil refineries along the coast. The devastation caused a shortage of gasoline. Responding to reduced supply and constant or increased demand, the price of gasoline shot up, doubling or, in some instances, tripling in price. Economists urge that retail price increases help ensure that those drivers who need and want gasoline the most will be able to get it during times of shortage. Price increases reduce unimportant driving and promote conservation. However, many people see soaring prices during time of emergency as unethical. Almost half the states have passed laws prohibiting too rapid rises of retail prices during times of declared emergency. Throughout the South, there were numerous fines imposed for illegal “price gouging” after Katrina. And when following the hurricane the oil companies reported record profits, there was an outpouring of public criticism. Question 1. Do you think it should be illegal to profit during times of public emergency? Why or why not? Make certain to support your answer. Part II. Corporate Social Responsibility – Answer the following questions regarding Corporate Social Responsibility. Make certain to be complete in your answers.1. What is the definition of Corporate Social Responsibility?2. Distinguish between Corporate Social Responsibility and Social Marketing.3. List and discuss three ways that Corporate Social Responsibility can benefit a business.3-Criminal Law Course Content Objective: Demonstrate the use of terms and concepts related to government regulation and the legal environment; understand the role that government has in the legal environment and how that impacts business activity Chapter 5 Content Objective: Analyze sources of criminal exposure in business.Part I: Answer the questions below. Make certain to clearly identify your answers to each question and be complete in your responses: 1. What is the definition of white collar crimes? 2. Name and discuss three types of business crimes.3. Outline the major steps in the criminal procedure process.Part II: Read each of the two situations below and answer the question(s) at the end of each situation. Be certain to clearly indicate your answers to each of the two situations. Bill is the chief executive of a small computer manufacturing company that desperately needs funds to continue operating. One day a stranger comes to Bill to induce him to take part in a cocaine smuggling deal that would net Bill millions of dollars. Unbeknownst to Bill, the stranger is an undercover policeman. Bill tells the stranger to go away. The stranger persists, and after five months of arguing and cajoling, the stranger wears down Bills will to resist. Bill agrees to take delivery of the cocaine and hands over a down payment of $10,000 to the undercover agent, who promptly arrests him for conspiracy to violate the narcotics laws. What defenses does Bill have?Tectonics, a US corporation, is bidding on a project in Nigeria, and its employee wins the bid by secretly giving $100,000 to the Nigerian public official that has the most say about which company will be awarded the contract. The contract is worth $80 million, and Tectonics expects to make at least $50 million on the project. Has a crime under US law been committed?