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1

So .. There is no contract. This print broker is definitely your client. You wish to extract yourself from one part of a non-written arrangement, and tell your client that you can only partially do the job. You probably don't have time and wish to avoid client servicing his clients for the creative part. The problem is, there's no right or wrong here. This ...


2

As someone who has worked for both print and packaging brokers, if the broker contracts with you for design, then all proofs including mockups and printing proofs, go to the broker. You don't ever come from behind the curtain unless you're expressly told/asked by the broker who hired you to send proofs directly to the client. The client belongs to the broker ...


1

If I am understanding your situation then this is what I think- It seems you are a sub contractor that the printer has hired to do layout. Your relationship is with the "printer" and they deal with their "client". The printer is supplying you with the artwork (images, text, intent, etc.) and you are doing the design layout. This seems ...


10

It's up to you to establish the relationship you want. Best I can figure... Broker contacts you to design something for his client who has no art You create the design Now you are wondering if you send the design to the broker or the broker's client for approval. As I read things, the broker is asking you to deal with his/her client and you really aren't ...


0

This is probably a subjective answer because it is a subjective affair. But first, probably we need an additional definition. What is "A proof"? A proof can "only" be made with calibrated equipment. A proof is not just a printed test, but it is one which given the conditions of a file will render the same colors as the final product ...


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