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Domino’s is cutting prices 20% on digital orders for a limited time

The “Inflation Relief Deal” covers all menu items nationwide and comes amid a growing value push.


Starbucks does well in Italy, while Domino’s does not

The Bottom Line: Consumers are apparently warming to the coffee giant. But the pizza chain is calling it quits in the marke

Restaurant Business Editor-in-Chief Jonathan Maze joins Editor-at-Large Peter Romeo in looking at how the Noid has snuck back into the pizza giant's headquarters.

The Bottom Line: As Domino’s confronts its driver shortage, perhaps it’s time to wonder whether overall demand for delivered food is shrinking in a more normalized environment.

The pizza chain on Thursday reported its first same-store sales decline in 113 quarters, a streak dating to 1993. These are the restaurant chains that have been founded since.

The pizza delivery chain’s same-store sales outside the U.S. fell for the first time since 1993. U.S. same-store sales declined and the company increased its expectations for food cost inflation.

The pizza chain’s sales continue to lag, largely because it can’t find enough drivers. But it says “all options will remain on the table” until it can solve the problem.

The company also operates Dunkin’ locations. U.S. private equity firm The Carlyle Group plans to sell its shares in the company.

The company has found that delivery drivers want shorter shifts, flexible hours and the ability to sign on at the last minute, just like they get with aggregators like DoorDash.

The company’s promotion, offering 50% off pizzas ordered online, is returning this week after a pandemic hiatus.

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