Black Friday, as many of you know, is the day following Thanksgiving in America on which every major retailer in the country puts on fantastic sales with the hopes of selling more of their wares. Enough, they bet on, to turn a profit and get their books out of the red and into the black. Thus, Black Friday is named, but that's not all there is to the story.
So far, I've said nothing that shouldn't already have been obvious to those living in the U.S., and likely for many in other countries as well. I mean, it's a circus and foreigners probably get a kick out of watching the security videos that inevitably wind up making the evening headlines. However, all this is not the point I'm trying to make.
If instead a company sold their goods at everyday prices that lay somewhere between the current MSRP and the post turkey day price, more people would likely buy those goods throughout the year leaving the company's financial situation more stable and more positive. In other words, there wouldn't need to be a "Black Friday" in the first place (following any of the aforementioned meanings), and families would stop having to lose their loved ones to buy the useless crap they want.