As some readers may remember, I am not a big fan of Amazon Fresh — at least not as a retail vendor. I have never been able to see it as a going concern.
Starting February 28, Amazon Fresh is rolling out a new fee structure for grocery deliveries using the Amazon Prime service.
Blue Apron is now offering meal kits without a subscription in the U.S. Amazon store. This is a continued expansion of the company’s third-party channel strategy to increase exposure to a wider pool of potential customers outside of its ecosystem.
Prime members in the U.S. can sign up for Grubhub+ for free and access unlimited $0 delivery fees from hundreds of thousands of restaurants on Grubhub for one year.
Edge by Ascential, whose technology-driven products power brands to win in digital commerce, today released its annual 2022 United States Retail Landscape and Go-to-Market Planning Report, which shows that ecommerce will continue to be the largest driver of retail growth in the US.
All in all, when a company unionizes, I suspect that in most cases the burden of the proof of innocence is on the employer, not on the workers.
As previously announced, the Sherman Oaks store is the second of two Whole Foods Market stores opened this year that feature Amazon’s Just Walk Out technology.
In the past, I have betrayed a certain lack of fondness for the Amazon Fresh concept. I admit that this is an entirely subjective response based on my visits to the Bloomingdale, IL, location.
Amazon’s success has been a double-edged sword for the online giant, as the company has faced scathing criticism over the years.
Amazon is building its internal distribution capabilities, leasing a 1.1-million-square-foot distribution center in Orlando for shelf-stable, refrigerated, and frozen foods. Industry watchers say this shows its commitment to the grocery category and foreshadows more expansion for Amazon Fresh.