You are trying too hard, S. Mickey . . . this was grossly overwritten.
I hope I can
be better at English than last year, haha.
(Could is the conditional, but there is no condition implicit in the sentence nor explicit in what you write. You could be better if . . . if what?)
a movie, Family Man, and I heard
a puzzling sentence.
(Throughout your opening post, you use progressive verb tenses--a form of "to be" with the present participle--such as i am watching a movie. You were watching the movie while you were posting here? I don't blame you too much for that, there are Americans who would say "I'm watching this movie, and . . ." But it is not acceptable formal English. I don't believe the British use such a locution, which is even more odd because you use "I've," which is very British, and not commonly used colloquially by American speakers of the language. Present progressive verb forms indicate a continuing action or condition. They also sometimes express the future, but only with adverbs of time: "We are leaving for Chicago in an hour." You beat the present progressive to death here.)
you the context.
(Stop using progressive verb forms, there are specific cases in which they are used, and you are overdoing it.)
Jack, the president of a giant company, is a workaholic and all he cares about is closing the deal on
the following day. He was still obsessed with the deal when his colleague walks into his office, and said:
"8:35 on Christmas eve. Jack Campbell still at his desk. Now there's
a Hallmark moment for you."
And Jack replies,
"Peter, I don't see you rushing home to trim the tree."
I notice these two workaholics blamed each other for being in the office on Christmas Eve, not spending time with their
(STOP USING PROGRESSIVE VERB FORMS!
Study conditional verbs, you're getting that part wrong, too. You could notice? Under what circumstances could you notice that? You could notice that if . . . ?)
Your English has improved since you've been posting here, but you have a long way to go--mostly because you are trying too hard. English is actually a simple language, especially in colloquial use. I think you might profit from making a special study of conditional verbs and present progressive verbs.