One Sunday morning, Gary answers his door to find Christine standing on his doorstep with an aerial smart drone. Christine tells Gary that she is here to give him a free demonstration. Gary is fascinated with high-tech toys and agrees immediately. Christine expertly flies the drone around the neighbourhood and shows Gary the film footage. Christine tells Gary that the drone will only cost him ‘$10 a week’, but fails to mention that he will have to pay this amount for a total of 104 weeks, plus an establishment fee of $250. He is impressed with the drone and readily agrees to buy it from her by authorising a direct deposit from his bank account. Seven months later Gary’s drone explodes causing $15,000 worth of damage to his neighbour’s car and garage. When Gary goes through the documentation to find his warranty information, he is shocked to realise how much the drone instalment plan is going to cost. He also discovers that it only came with a 6month written warranty. Please answer the following questions and make sure that you provide a detailed explanation for your response, supported by any relevant cases or sections of the Competition and Consumer Act 2010 (Cth). (a) What does the ACL say about door-to-door sales? How does this apply to Christine and Gary’s situation? (b) Has Christine breached the ACL by telling Gary that the drone will only cost him ‘$10 a week’? (c) Who is liable under the ACL for the $15,000 worth of damage to Gary’s neighbour’s car and garage? (d) Does Gary have the right to a refund for the drone? Of what relevance is the fact that his written warranty has expired?