In summary, we conclude that in order to determine that an IBO had the power to recruit, ACN had to demonstrate that an IBO was entitled to engage a natural or legal person to sell or assist in the sale of ACN`s “products and services”. The agreement between ACN and an IBO prohibited the IBO from instructing a natural or legal person to sell ACN`s “products and services” or to assist it in the sale, unless ACN agreed to such an agreement. Therefore, ACN has not established that an IBO meets the requirements of ORS 670.600 (3) (e). Check the laws relating to the U.S. domain that concern a potential team member or client younger than the age of majority, but claims that they are able to make legally binding agreements. During the period in question, ACN had IBO contracts with several individuals in Oregon. Each individual entered into a written contract with ACN, which consisted of three documents: the ACN Independent Owners Agreement, ACN`s policies and procedures, and ACN`s compensation plan. Under the contract, an IBO would pay an initial royalty of $499 for a one-year license to market and sell ACN`s products and services and pay an annual renewal fee of $149 $US per year. In return for paying the initial fee, each IBO received a “Team Trainer Kit”, access to ACN`s customer tracking services, ACN`s website for the transmission of all customer orders, and ACN`s back-office and call center services. Most of the other “tools” for selling ACN`s products and services – that is: Computers, phones, training materials and marketing materials – were not provided by ACN, but could be purchased by ACN. .