Jamar, Kenya, and Tamika want to form a partnership to sell students resume preparation and employment search services. Jamar asks Kenya and Tamika if they should draw up some sort of agreement. Kenya replies that a written agreement is not legally required and that an oral agreement will set up a partnership. Upon the urging of Jamar and Tamika, however, Kenya agreed to a written document setting up the partnership, which they all signed. It was a simple agreement listing the partners and did not specifically address the right to management or allocation of profits and losses. Kenya has an opportunity to assist some students with resumes and does so without revealing her employment to the partnership; she keeps the payment she receives for herself. When Jamar and Tamika find out, Kenya replies that she was doing two-thirds of the partnership work, particularly in regard to management that she, therefore, has two-thirds of the voting rights, and that she voted that her actions were appropriate. The articles of partnership does not address the right to share in management, but Jamar and Tamika strongly disagree with Kenya.
Did Kenya commit any breach of duty to the partnership?
A) No, she did not breach any duty
B) Yes, but only if the other partners can show that she made more income through doing the work on her own than she would have made it she had done the work through the partnership
C) No, but only because she held two-thirds of the voting rights and could approve the work herself
D) Yes, she breached her duty of integrity to the other parties