It&rsquo;s bad enough that seven-year-old Tim has a new baby brother that completely saps his parents&rsquo; attention and energy, but Tim learns that his sibling is actually not at all who or what he appears to be. The infant, or Baby Boss as he is known, is a plant in their home with a scheme to undermine Tim&rsquo;s parents&rsquo; business activities. Baby Boss sees cute pets as a threat to the appeal of kids. The parents&rsquo; employer, a pet selling enterprise, is about to introduce a little creature that is so adorable that tots will seem terrible in comparison. Tim and Baby Boss strike up a deal. Tim will help the little imposter get what he wants in exchange for the Boss wiping their parents&rsquo; memory of his ever being there and his returning to where babies come from. Baby Boss is a thought-provoking story about sibling rivalries and how the fact that many people view their pets as their children impacts our society. However, the subject matter of Baby Boss is likely to go over the heads of the very young. But to keep them entertained, there are some bike chase scenes and toddlers engaging in toy-to-toy combat. Good films can and do entertain audiences at different levels of sophistication. Baby Boss does exactly that. I am not sure what time period this is supposed to be, the vehicles look 20-years-old or more, and Tim records Baby Boss speaking like an adult on a cassette tape player. The film features music from many decades. There&rsquo;s the classic from 1935 &ldquo;Cheek to Cheek&rdquo;; &ldquo;What the World Needs Now " from 1965; LTD&rsquo;s 1977 hit &ldquo;Back in Love Again&rdquo;, and from 1979, Kool and the Gang&rsquo;s &ldquo;Ladies Night&rdquo;. Voices for the characters include: Alec Baldwin as Baby Boss; Jimmy Kimmel speaks for Tim&rsquo;s dad and Lisa Kudrow for his mom. The voices of Tim are Tobey Maguire as an adult and Miles Christopher Bakshi as a child. Can an animated cartoon get a diversity rating? ABSOLUTELY! Baby Boss earns a &ldquo;B&rdquo;. There are a few babies of color in the Baby Boss&rsquo;s playgroup. Baby Boss is much more than a story about infants. You&rsquo;ll enjoy it no matter what your age. Baby Boss earns a See It! It&rsquo;s rated PG for mild rude humor and is 97 minutes in length.