The Supreme Court decision to put OSHA’s vax or test Emergency Temporary Standard on ice is notable for a number of reasons beyond its immediate ramifications of staying the ETS.
Cities and towns are under tremendous pressure to generate tax revenue in any way possible.
As we approach a third year under the shadow of COVID-19, companies, developers and investors are still measuring the significant impacts the pandemic has had on commercial real estate, retail businesses and the global supply chain.
Despite ongoing fears regarding e-commerce contributing to the demise of brick-and-mortar stores, it is clear that doomsday predictions have underestimated the consumer demand for visiting physical stores.
The uncertainty caused by the pandemic has been challenging for small- and midsized retailers that lack the vast resources of larger organizations.
Inflation fears have resurfaced after a decade of subdued price increases, as the costs of many products and services have increased this year.
This year’s holiday outlook is merry and bright, with sales anticipated to rise at least 7%, according to a recent report from Bain and Deloitte.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio announced on Dec.
Across the country, retailers are experiencing an influx of holiday foot traffic.
Even with a new variant complicating the COVID-19 pandemic, most businesses are fully open and in-person shopping is in full swing.
With the holidays almost upon us, brands and retailers will be hoping both demand and supply hold up as the world continues to manage the effects of the pandemic.
Over the past year, retail marketers have been forced to combat multiple industry curveballs to stay ahead of the competition while working towards keeping their once loyal consumers.
We have finally reached a moment in time where brands are driving meaningful revenue from e-commerce retailers and their own direct-to-consumer channels.
Retailers have faced challenges from all angles this year.
Expert insights from Aptos' VP of retail innovation.
Building and opening stores is taking longer than ever due to challenges that are beyond the control of American retailers — especially permitting backlogs that threaten to overwhelm some municipalities, as well as the labor and materials crunch in c
As we head into peak spending season, retailers are now also forced to deal with inherently broken global supply chains, and an accelerated focus on consumer privacy.
The biggest lesson for retailers from last year’s so-called “Shipageddon” peak season is that you don’t want to put all your eggs in just one delivery basket.
Transforming the shape of the corporate world means change at every level – and that includes buying.
Just as 2020 took retailers by storm and taught brands a lesson or two in resilience, 2021 held its own surprises.
The food retail market is experiencing a period of dynamic transition.
Each environment is a study in evolution, constantly changing to adapt and survive. In the retail world, you don’t have to embark upon a Charles Darwin expedition to witness how this industry is rapidly changing to adapt to new consumer expectations.
Transforming the shape of the corporate world means change at every level – and that includes buying!
Retail has always been a fast-moving, keep-you-on-your-toes industry with a unique challenge waiting to meet you head-on every day.