This report in collaboration with Coresight Research explores the challenges retailers experience with in-store execution, and shows how technology can enable smoother store operations. -from Trax
When Amazon unveiled plans to build their new, second headquarters in 2017, the company received no less than 230 proposals - requests, really - from cities and states across the USA.
Part social gathering spaces, part retail meccas, malls were once the centerpiece of the suburban American experience. Now, faced with challenges from all sides, most are barely hanging on.
By the early 20th century, Sears was already a household name across the United States. Sears was innovative in founding some of our most familiar brands. -from Recollection Road
RILA / McKinsey Knowledge Partners analysis which identified seven imperatives that can give retailers the ability to adapt to a changing consumer landscape while pursuing new opportunities.
Online pet retailer Chewy has seen a surge of growth over the past year as millions adopted new pets. WSJ spoke with Chewy’s CEO to learn how the company handled the pandemic pet boom.
Barcodes have radically changed the world, helping fuel the rise of everything from massive companies like Walmart to major world powers like China. -from Cheddar
DoorDash and Uber Eats, the two largest delivery apps by market share both saw their sales double from the end of 2019 to the end of 2020.
Burberry teams with Tencent to launch luxury’s first social retail store. -from Inside Retail Asia
Learn about how Alibaba’s high-tech grocery chain is pushing the boundaries of the grocery shopping experience.
The pandemic has upended the way people buy—online retail has soared as high-street shops and malls close. Brands are now racing to exploit one of the most important weapons: their customers’ data.
About 70% of tipped workers in the restaurant industry are women and about 45% are people of color. -from CNBC
On this episode of the Prof G Show, Scott Galloway discusses the legacy of entrepreneur Jeff Bezos.
Zara changes clothing designs every 2 weeks on average versus 2 to 3 months for others. It carries about 11,000 distinct items per year.
Lately, supermarkets are switching to a new type of line and that line is much longer. However according to queueing experts that might not be a bad thing.
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