Edit

marketing

Marketing

5 restaurant mysteries solved this week

The industry now knows what a pile of frozen pizzas were doing inside a Little Caesars, and just how far In-N-Out intends to grow beyond its California roots.

Marketing

Politics and restaurants prove a volatile mix

A Washington, D.C., hot spot quickly backtracked from a promo tied to the Kavanaugh hearings, while an Atlanta beer specialist drew fire for hosting a controversial candidate.

The creepy, robotic ads mock the growing use of artificial intelligence in various industries.

The new name is part of an effort to reposition the brand as a beverage specialist that sells doughnuts, not the other way around.

The campaign highlights the 51 “real” ingredients the company uses for its menu.

That’s just one of the recent restaurant nightmares on our radar—don’t forget the customer who downed 100 plates of sushi in an all-you-can-eat joint.

The QSR chain is highlighting its international growth with events worldwide on National Taco Day, Oct. 4.

The company features franchisees in a series of new marketing aimed at getting past its controversial founder.

The one-day offer is limited in scope, but maybe that’s beside the point.

The new customer lures range from free delivery to guaranteed group reservations.