The terms reactant-favored and product-favored
As discussed in the comments and in YB609's answer, these are not technical terms with precise definitions.
First possible definition
One straight-forward definition would be to call reactant-favored reactions those for which $K$ is smaller than one, and product-favored those for which $K$ is larger than one. You would have to specify the reaction (with phase information), the temperature and the standard state you are using. With this definition, you would be correct to say that such a reaction, if initiated at standard state, would go in the net forward direction to reach equilibrium if $K$ is greater one (and therefor, according to this definition, it is product-favored). Of course, if you take this definition, the question does not make any sense.
Second possible definition You could make a definition based on whether there is "more" reactant or product at equilibrium. This is problematic for multiple reasons. First, you could have a lot of one product, little of another product, and something in between for the reactant. So is there more reactant or more product? Second, if you use amounts of substance (moles) as the criteria for "more" and have a heterogeneous reaction, the relative amounts depend on the volumes (compare oxygen in equilibrium between hemoglobin and the dioxygen in a test tube vs in the entire atmosphere).
Third possible definition If you look at the concentrations to define "more", it still is confusing under some circumstances, even for a homogeneous reaction (everything in the same phase). If the sum of coefficients of reactants is not equal to that of products, diluting the system will disturb an equilibrium, so reactant: product ratios will depend on the dilution of the system.
Answering the question
How would I go about answering this question?
You would start by asking for the definition of reactant-favored and product-favored.
Do I approach it with regards to initial concentrations in the system, their initial states (mixed vs. unmixed), pressure and volume changes?
Once the terms are clearly defined, it would be sufficient to look at equilibrium states (and you need to know the definition of the standard state, otherwise the value of $K$ has no meaning).