We are committed to bettering the communities we serve. Through our corporate values, we encourage our employees to support philanthropic programs of their choice through volunteer hours and by matching employee contributions.
Macy’s is doubling down on beauty — and partnerships. Los Angeles-based beGlammed announced a deal with the department store giant today that will have 1,200 of the startup’s on-demand beauty service stylists offering in-home beauty treatments and services to Macy’s customers in 22 U.S. markets, New York City included.
Uber is adding its own gift cards to the list of ways you can pay for the service. The ride-hailing startup has debuted physical cards that will go on sale in 35,000 retail locations across the U.S. over the next few weeks, including stores like Walmart, Target and CVS.
The world’s biggest burger-and-fries chain just opened a new location in France, and it serves neither of those things. Paris’s newest McCafe instead serves club sandwiches, salads, soup, and other typical cafe fare, reports Le Figaro, with nary a McNugget in sight.
The pioneers of the "fast-casual" restaurant world—including Shake Shack and Chipotle—still lack one staple ingredient of the classic fast-food dining experience: A drive-thru window. Enter Salad and Go, a restaurant chain based in Arizona that is selling healthy meals for less than $6 from a traditional drive-thru window.
When you walk into a Staples, you can find your printers, your extra-thick card stock and now, your coworking space. Workbar at Staples is officially up and running at its first three locations throughout Massachusetts: Brighton, Danvers and Norwood.
The fast-casual category has evolved into one of the restaurant industry’s dominant forces. Bridging the gap between traditional fast food and fine dining, it offers bang for the buck, appealing to consumers on a budget while also drawing those who are more culinary adventurous.
Saks Fifth Avenue’s new store in New York City is unlike any other the retailer has opened to date. Located at Brookfield Place in lower Manhattan, the 86,000-sq.-ft. store is decidedly smaller than most Saks’ locations. It feels more like a boutique than a department store, with some traditional departments, such as handbags eliminated. (Handbags and certain other products are grouped by brand as opposed to category.) It also boasts such new services as a “power lunch” offering.