So Walmart wants to stock my refrigerator? Really? There’s something off-putting and a bit creepy about a Walmart employee entering my home and putting away my groceries. I don’t even go into my mother’s refrigerator without first asking.
The first eight months of 2017 have been focused on the retail apocalypse (overblown), the growing impact of Amazon and the struggles of department stores.
If imitation is indeed the most sincere form of flattery, then there are a few retailers that should feel good about themselves.
Music in America during the 1960s forever changed when the Beatles led a host of bands from the U.K. to the U.S. in what would forever be known as the British Invasion.
As the spring weather warmed much of the country in mid-May, the housewares industry digested the first quarter earnings reports from a host of retailers.
There’s no retail apocalypse, but long-standing retailers need to find new ways to stay relevant with today’s modern consumers.
A retail revolution is happening before our eyes as the ever-changing purchase habits of consumers continue to rattle the cages of many brick-and-mortar retailers.
The retail news the first few weeks of 2017 has been less than rosy as reports of soft sales, store closures and even a bankruptcy filing have dominated the headlines.
In the days following Super Bowl LI, there was much discussion on sports radio about the New England Patriots’ historic comeback win over the Atlanta Falcons.
Despite overall holiday sales growth, some retailers continue to struggle. Perhaps what they need is some old-school retailing to drive sales.