Amazon intends to slash prices of products sold by Whole Foods on Monday, the day it takes control of the upmarket grocer and rival supermarket chains aren’t pleased.
2016 was supposed to be the year of voice but it looks like 2017 is too.
US retailer Walmart is partnering with Google to let shoppers order products via a voice-activated assistant, in an attempt to compete with e-commerce giant Amazon.
If you crack your phone screen and take it to a high-street phone repair shop, there’s a chance that hackers may be able to access your information.
German discount supermarket chain Lidl has overtaken Waitrose as the UK’s seventh-largest grocer.
The Dutch egg scandal has become a global concern and it has led to consumer trust in European food producers dropping.
Sainsbury’s, the second-biggest supermarket chain in the UK, has halted discussions of its £130m takeover bid with wholesaler Nisa until the the Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) publishes its ruling on a similar deal between Tesco and Booker.
Costco faces a $19.4m (£15m) bill for damages after luxury jewellery chain Tiffany sued the US wholesaler for selling fake Tiffany engagement rings.
Most companies go out of their way to avoid controversy, especially controversy rooted in polarising social issues.
Budget German supermarket chain Aldi is partnering with Instacart, a Silicon Valley-based same-day grocery delivery service, in an attempt to compete with e-commerce giant Amazon.
Olive oil prices have skyrocketed this year as unfavourable weather conditions, and persistent droughts restrict supply; while demand has been rapidly growing in emerging economies, such as Brazil and China.
Scottish salmon exports hit a record value of £346m in the first half of 2017 — an increase of 70 percent on the same period last year.
Wall Street is getting ready to hear from a number of retail giants this week.
For the first time in its 18-year history, the euro will be one-for-one versus Britain’s pound by early next year, according to the US investment bank Morgan Stanley.
Starbucks is going to start using artificial intelligence (AI), rolling out a new cloud-based program called Digital Flywheel to its mobile app in the Autumn.
Morrisons, the fourth largest supermarket chain in the UK, has pledged not to sell own-label “fake-farm” food.
It has been more than a year since The Bank of England unveiled the new and improved £5 note.
Morrisons’ pledge to never stock so-called fake farm brands — farms made up to suggest to people food came from British farms — makes sense: Morrisons wants to be see as the people’s supermarket.
The world’s largest fast food chain McDonald’s announced plans on Tuesday to double the number of its stores in China within five years, targeting the country’s less-developed urban areas.
Belgium’s parliament convened today to discuss food safety after a poisonous insecticide called fipronil forced a massive egg recall.
UK consumer spending fell for the third month in a row in July, the longest-running slump since February 2013, according to research from credit card giant Visa and financial services company IHS Markit.
Tesco, the UK’s biggest supermarket, will stop selling 5p pastic bags in its 6,553 stores across the country in just three weeks’ time.
The online food delivery service Deliveroo will introduce safety measures to protect its riders, amid a rising number of acid attacks in the UK capital.
Amid the chaos in war-stricken Eastern Ukraine, an enterprising businessman has started a doppelganger McDonald’s franchise: DonMak.
Food and grocery inflation is set to reach 2.5 percent this year – the highest level since 2013.
This year’s series of Love Island — the wildly successful ITV Big Brother-esque reality show — may have ended, but there are long term opportunities for retailers here.
There will be cause for celebration at Amazon India this month, with the online retail giant getting a green light for an online grocery business on the subcontinent – population 1.3bn – as well as investing fresh capital into its payment arm.
When it comes to shopping British people are not so fussed where things come from, except it seems for food.