MEMORANDUM AND ORDER
CARLOS MURGUIA, United States District Judge.
This matter is before the court on the following motions filed by defendant Masterpiece Marketing Group, LLC (“MMG”):
• Motion to Dismiss Count II (Doc. 6)
• Motion for Judgment on the Pleadings as to Count I of Defendant’s Counterclaim for Breach of Contract (Doc. 14)
Plaintiff Chicago Tribune Company, LLC (“Tribune”) brings this diversity action against MMG alleging two counts of breach of contract and one count of conversion. The parties have stipulated to the dismissal of Count I of the breach-of-contract claim (Doc. 31). MMG filed a four-count counterclaim against Tribune, and it moves for judgment on the pleadings on Count I of that counterclaim, for breach of contract. MMG did not file a reply for either of its motions. For the reasons below, the court denies both motions.
I. Factual Background
On or about December 29, 2009, the Tribune and MMG entered into an agreement (“Agreement”). Under the terms of the Agreement, MMG agreed to market and sell certain Tribune original photographs (“Tribune Photographs”). In exchange for MMG’s marketing and selling of the Tribune Photographs, the parties agreed to a “50-50 revenue split” of proceeds received from the sale of the Tribune Photographs. Tribune alleges the Agreement required MMG to immediately return all Tribune Photographs in its possession to Tribune upon expiration or termination of the Agreement.
Tribune alleges that the Agreement expired on December 29, 2012, and that MMG did not return, and has not returned, any Tribune Photographs in its possession. Tribune argues that its counsel sent a demand letter to counsel for MMG on or about March 19, 2013, demanding return of the Tribune Photographs to Tribune. Tribune contends that MMG has still not returned the Tribune Photographs in its possession. Tribune alleges that MMG’s failure to do so constitutes a breach of the Agreement and that Tribune has suffered damages.
In Count I of its counterclaim, MMG alleges that the Agreement required Tribune to ship a minimum of at least 20, 000 photos per week or 88, 000 photos per month over the term of the Agreement. MMG alleges that Tribune’s failure to meet this requirement in any of the thirty-six months during the term of the Agreement is a breach, and that MMG was damaged by this breach.
II. Legal Standard
The court will grant a motion to dismiss under Federal Rule of Civil Procedure 12(b)(6) only when the factual allegations fail to “state a claim to relief that is plausible on its face.” Bell Atl. Corp. v. Twombly, 550 U.S. 544, 570 (2007). Although the factual allegations need not be detailed, the claims must set forth entitlement to relief “through more than labels, conclusions and a formulaic recitation of the elements of a cause of action.” In re Motor Fuel Temperature Sales Practices Litig., 534 F.Supp.2d 1214, 1216 (D. Kan. 2008). The allegations must contain facts sufficient to state a claim that is plausible, rather than merely conceivable. Id. “All well-pleaded facts, as distinguished from conclusory allegations, must be taken as true.” Swanson v. Bixler, 750 F.2d 810, 813 (10th Cir. 1984); see also Ashcroft v. Iqbal, 556 U.S. 662, 681 (2009). The court construes any reasonable inferences from these facts in favor of the plaintiff. Tal v. Hogan, 453 F.3d 1244, 1252 (10th Cir. 2006).
A Rule 12(c) motion for judgment on the pleadings is analyzed under the same standards as a Rule 12(b)(6) motion to dismiss. Trujillo v. City of Newton, Kan., No. 12-2380-JAR, 2013 WL 3337842, at *1 (D. Kan. July 2, 2013) (citing Colony Ins. v. Burke, 698 F.3d 1222, 1228 (10th Cir. 2012)). “A motion for judgment on the pleadings should not be granted unless the movant has clearly established that there are no material facts to be resolved and that the movant is entitled to judgment as a matter of law.” Id. (citation omitted); see also Denver Health & Hosp. Auth. v. Beverage Distribs. Co., LLC, No. 12-1355, 2013 WL 5539624, at *2 (10th Cir. Oct. 9, 2013) (citation omitted).
Each motion here involves breach of contract claims. Under Kansas law,  breach of contract requires the following elements: “(1) the existence of a contract between the parties; (2) consideration; (3) the plaintiff’s performance or willingness to perform in compliance with the contract; (4) defendant’s breach of the contract; and (5) that plaintiff was damaged by the breach.” Bri ...