@DangeRussWilson & @ciara gives scholarship fund to their partner’s @1Future children

Allegedly Russell Wilson gifted the mothers of Future’s children each 10K College Funds for the shorties. The Wilson’s are always giving. This will help the children bond as a blended family providing them all with the same opportunity in life. This is a great form of charity to humanity because it’s a investment in making them good citizens of life. Scholarships are grants to learn for free purposes of course to create a union to produce great fruit(s).

The joining of marriage partners no matter if they’re independently wealthy, such as Ciara and Russell, establishes a estate and trust that provides a wealth of information and resources to learn how to help make humanity better; while having a rich life.

The Wilson Family

Some people are purely understanding of how truly great this is, and some feel like Future should snub him when in reality they should all just be grateful as a unit they are able to provide that level of lifestyle choices to their children as a collective. This should breed out jealousy between siblings with different fathers and status. This can help blend the multiple relationships and personalities of the situation.

Scholarship is a revenue donation to access other social commerce services, hence why tuition is a revenue and you can receive a credit for continuing education. Human Resources are very important for us to live life , as living beings we help bridge the gap with all life forms.

Even though all humans don’t go the virtuous cycle of life, it’s good to have the children introduced to a good life so that they can make choices. How they make their choices and what they do with the resources is not on you, because they will receive their fruits, good and bad.

Urban Social Responsibility in Commerce with @ChiTownShake & @TyMoneySBMG

Social commerce is Urban Culture’s leading stock. I support this message, not just the artist he’s supporting but the entire message to help increase the equity in Chicago’s market. We’re the 3rd largest market competing with Houston for a slot we’ve had undeniably long.

Snatched from Wikipedia (not an official source but it’s good enough for you to get the picture)

Chicago creatives and entrepreneurs should stick together more to help our market become not only navigated by us but owned by us based on our buys and/or interest.

Screenshot Capture from Shake IG

Many enthusiasts have come from near and far places to be influenced by our culture. There are many businesses, opportunities, talent, and resources in the city of Chicago. We just have to put in our bid and own our social commerce.

Stream on all platforms. Search Ty Money.

Word of The Day: Force Majeure

“An irresistible force or an unforeseen event beyond the control of a party, making it materially impossible to fulfill a contractual obligation.”

Bansal
Talks On Law

If you’re a business (company or entrepreneur), who’s finding it hard to do business during this time, you may be covered by this clause. This legal concept allows either party to limit their liability in an unforeseeable and extraordinary event. Coronavirus has forced major businesses that were “non essential” to close, leaving many out of work due to the act of god.

According to Fast Company ,”Fears of the virus also wouldn’t cut it, even under common law: In an English case from 1922, which set precedent, Hackney Borough Council v. Dore, the judge said, “The expression means some physical or material restraint and does not include a reasonable fear or apprehension of such a restraint.” So, a company may still be obligated to pay a venue for an event it’s unwilling to go ahead with; and a major sporting competition that cancels due to fears of outbreaks among fans may still have an responsibility to media buyers and corporate sponsors. In these instances, force majeure simply may not cut it.”

The Three Distinct Criteria requirements from Shearman and Sterling:

  • the event must be beyond the reasonable control of the affected party;
  • the affected party’s ability to perform its obligations under the contract must have been prevented, impeded or hindered by the event; and
  • the affected party must have taken all reasonable steps to seek to avoid or mitigate the event or its consequences.
Bansal, A. (2015, October 7). Force Majeure and the Law. Retrieved from https://lawzmag.com/2015/10/07/force-majeure-and-the-law/
COVID-19: Force Majeure Event? (2020, March 12). Retrieved from https://www.shearman.com/perspectives/2020/03/covid-19--force-majeure-event
Visram, T. (2020, March 30). What is 'force majeure'? The legal term you'll be hearing a lot during the coronavirus crisis. Retrieved from https://www.fastcompany.com/90482640/what-is-force-majeure-the-legal-term-youll-be-hearing-a-lot-during-the-coronavirus-crisis