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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.


Students rely on to-go meals during COVID-19 pandemic

K-12 operators are working to set up meal sites so students affected by COVID-19-related closures don’t miss out on meals.

How the Coronavirus Infected Albertsons’ IPO

Basket Economics: Once again, the timing couldn’t be worse for the eternally patient, private equity-controlled retailer.

The chain is implementing additional cleaning procedures and more in the wake of the coronavirus.

Yum Brands, which also owns KFC and Pizza Hut, said it is “encouraging” its franchisees to take a similar step.

All 19 Union Square Hospitality Group concepts in the city are closed until further notice in a move to avoid spreading the coronavirus.

College foodservice teams across the country are dealing with canceled classes, student evacuations and limited campus operations.

Supermarkets where the virus has come and largely gone saw an increase in produce, grocery and kitchen appliances, amid challenges of supply and worker availability. And consumers positively reacted to the smell of bleach.

How Casey’s, Wawa, Stewart’s, QuickChek and OnCue Express are dealing with the health threat

As local governments take steps to limit the coronavirus and sports teams cancel games, the industry faces a dramatic downturn, says RB’s The Bottom Line.

The president aired a number of extraordinary economic measures last night in response to the coronavirus pandemic. Here are the ones that matter most to foodservice.

The grocery industry is bracing for a pandemic, offering unprecedented methods to help stop the spread of the disease and keep shoppers and workers safe.

McDonald’s and Starbucks are among the chains that addressed customers about steps they’re taking to prevent the disease’s spread.

Here are tips for staying healthy—and staying in business—during this unprecedented crisis.

This year's winner will be revealed five months later than usual.

A new study by software provider Womply reveals the growing business impact of the coronavirus, stoked by incorrect notions about the illness that began in China.

Restaurants in the biggest city in the first state hit by coronavirus are struggling to survive amid the quarantines. Here’s what some are doing to stay afloat.

Places with more than 500 seats will be required to lower their seating to 250. Any place that fails to comply will be closed by the state.

The escalation of the coronavirus pandemic has caused foodservice departments to make some changes.

Investors continued to flee from the industry amid recession concerns and stock market volatility.

As the outbreak continues to spread, restaurants have been forced to change operations, cancel gatherings and even close. Here's how things have unfolded.

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