The club was more of a family reunion this week with its total of five guests. This number can be attributed to the spring break at schools. Ironically, people have free time to visit the club when they have no free time. (This paradox – of course – can be resolved with ease.)
A fresh article was served as an appetizer. Let’s review the case in a nutshell.
Imagine Doug Crossan’s face when he was notified of a £3,700 charge on his bank account. His son began to play so-called freemium games on his iPad, and finally ran up an unforgettable bill for daddy. Mr. Crossan decided on reporting his son as fraudulent to the police. Thus a criminal record could be filed which could later be used against Apple in the father’s fight for refund. It is obvious that no fraud had occurred, yet Apple had mercy on them, just like on many other families in similar situations.
How do you think you would react if you were the father? Whose fault is it anyway? With these questions the conversation slowly faded into discussing family issues, such as child-rearing and family values. Everybody had to collect three important family events of their lives, whether it be a one-off or a regular occasion.
The final question was: In what way do you think family life will change in the future? We ended up at social networks. All of us agreed that online communication does have an influence on personal relationships. This is a topical issue yet to be discussed between the walls of the club.
After tying up all loose ends, we drew Taboo cards and turned the hourglass.
Zsombor: ‘What is the opposite of an ordinary restaurant?’
Balázs: ‘An extraordinary restaurant.’