Retailers are slowly starting to adapt a playbook for rolling out plus-sized collections that more closely mirrors that of their other product lines.
Spurred by the success of companies like Target, which has seen its store sales rise as it increases its assortment of private-label products, big-box retailers are accelerating their private-label push
A blow-up is brewing at Bed Bath & Beyond.
Los Angeles has evolved from a celebrity-adjacent startup hub to a hotbed for San Francisco and New York transplants, as its e-commerce scene diversifies.
Dick's Sporting Goods is pushing ahead on its strategy to grow margin through private-label offerings.
The latest industry topic getting plenty of lip service: Not caring where or how customers shop.
Dollar Tree has struggled to grow Family Dollar because of its different business model.
Blue Bottle and Mercedes-Benz Stadium in Atlanta are two of the most recent facilities to announce that they'll either be going completely cashless or are starting to test it out.
Kohl's is equipping more of its stores with enhanced ship-from-store capabilities, as it seeks one more way to one-up its competitors.
Foot Locker isn't letting the death of the mall brand seal its fate.
Subscription services allow for retailers to build a recurring revenue model at a time when many of them are trying to fend off digitally native competitors.
Increasingly, retailers with a brick-and-mortar presence are providing offline sales data to brands that advertise on their e-commerce sites. As a result, e-commerce advertisers are gaining more insights into how and when online ads lead to in-store sales.
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