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Coronavirus

Industries all across the country are experiencing the disruptive impact of the COVID-19 Coronavirus. Discover how it could affect the U.S. foodservice, grocery and convenience industries.


Operations

Washington clears the way for catering to ramp up

The state is one of several that have lifted restrictions on restaurants this week.

Technology

Mobile ordering takes off, thanks to COVID

The long-growing service has flourished during the pandemic, providing chains with some unexpected opportunities.

Market concentration has given the companies unfair leverage over restaurants, the officials wrote in a letter to the FTC.

Capacity caps and most operational limits will be removed on Saturday.

Nick Nickitas of the e-commerce platform Rosie talks holiday shopping during a pandemic and how a second wave of COVID-19 may further impact grocery retail.

The legislation will add almost $8 billion in funding for school nutrition programs.

The trend toward readymade drinks fits with today’s safety and labor concerns.

8 actionable steps from long-time industry consultant

The pilot, in partnership with Quest Diagnostics and DroneUp, aims to help determine what roles drones can play in pandemic response, healthcare delivery and retail.

Adapting to the rapidly changing environment is critical for survival these days.

Schools and after-school care centers with state agency approval will now be able to serve at-risk meals and snacks regardless of location.

Delivery was supposed to be the big gainer of the pandemic. But operators have discovered that an old service coupled with new technology is what they’re seeing as a greater sales opportunity.

Without a relief package, a majority of hotels will be forced to lay off more workers and close their doors.

Jim Mazany, new CEO of parent company SPB Hospitality, points out that he’s walked this path a time or two before.

Retailer announces the move in appreciation of staff efforts during pandemic and social unrest.

About a third could not pay any rent at all, according to a study by the New York City Hospitality Alliance.

The pandemic has emptied office buildings across the U.S, but when the workforce returns, their coffee preferences may be a bit different.

The off-premise-only facilities are taking off, while lots of restaurants are still struggling. Some say ghost kitchens are a solution.

City officials did not set a date for dining rooms to reopen, but said it will come after Sept. 30.

Cigarette declines could improve, modern oral nicotine increases share

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