Please provide a prescriptive case analysis and an ethical relations case analysis in the format.

Please providea prescriptive case analysis and an ethical relations case analysis in the format of the attachment. Please use the attachment as an example.The topic can be any ethical issue. For example college athletes be paid or anything else you feel comfortable with for the analysis.The suggested length is 3-4 pages single-spaced for the prescriptive analysis and 2 pages for the ethical relations analysis) in the format of theattachment, using your own case(s) and ideas.
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BUSINESS ETHICS—WAYNE EASTMAN–SAMPLE PRESCRIPTIVE CASE ANALYSIS and SAMPLE ETHICAL RELATIONS CASE ANALYSIS Part I. Prescriptive Case Analysis Domino’s Pizza (“We’ll deliver in 30 minutes” guarantee): Alternative strategies: 1) Get rid of the guarantee; try to establish other bases on which to differentiate the company’s product; 2) Modify the guarantee—for example, establish sliding delivery time targets based on distance, with customers to be informed by cell phone of delays, and/or introduce a new ad campaign emphasizing commitment to safety; 3) Keep the guarantee. Arguments for no time guarantee Arguments for current or modified guarantee 1. The rush to deliver is immoral—to gain some extra profit, D is predictably killing people because of employees’ incentive to speed. 1. The proposed principle against D’s policy is unacceptably broad—speed is a reasonable goal that consumers understandably value.2. D is a pizza company whose basic job or mission does not involve speed. A rush to deliver by D is morally troubling in a way a FedEx rush is not.2. D’s business model is based on speedy delivery. There is no fundamental moral difference between D and companies like FedEx.3. Any social value of getting pizzas to people faster is simply not worth the hazards of the policy. D cannot defend killing as many as 20 people per year in order to deliver pizzas a few minutes faster. Any reasonable cost-benefit analysis would show that D’s policy–or a revised one with the Internet and cell phones–is inefficient.3. The cost-benefit calculus may well favor D’s policy—for one thing, the critics have no evidence that D’s accident rates are worse than for other companies. 20 deaths (which may be overstated) from 80,000 Domino’s drivers is about the same as the overall U.S. rate of 40,000 deaths from around 200,000,000 drivers.(1, 2) 4. Apart from the other concerns with D’s policy, there is an overwhelming practical case for jettisoning it….