facebook pixal

politics

Leadership

Why it sucks to operate restaurants in Calif.

The last two weeks have brought a slew of new laws that affect the restaurant industry. Here’s a look, a sort of pre-Halloween scare.

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 union-backed group is inviting workers across a number of industries to bolster the pressure by joining what it's calling a three-day "coast-to-coast uprising."

Little-noticed ripples on the labor front hold profound implications for foodservice employers.

This week’s head-spinning moments include customers’ decision to secretly redecorate a McDonald’s and the capture of possibly the restaurant industry’s most notorious dine-and-dash artist. And it wouldn’t be a news roundup without a story involving Donald Trump.

The restaurant industry believes it has a better chance of keeping the wage break alive if it’s fighting a law instead of a ballot proposal.

Operators must balance what feels right with what makes sense for their business, Advice Guy says.

Here’s why it was a bad month for tree swingers, politically aware operators and places with gas problems.

One is the center of a scandal, the other an international bargaining chip; both stories reflect the chains’ strengths, says RB’s The Bottom Line.

Utterances had intent listeners doing a double take. Here's why heads were turned.

  • Page 2