After piloting Just Walk Out at Amazon Go, airport-based convenience chains, salons, grocery and even Starbucks, Amazon has now tipped its hand for the next move: clothing stores. We examine the strategic implications.
Earlier this week, Best Buy, the country’s largest electronics retailer made some interesting news when they announced that they would be launching Best Buy Ads.
After piloting its “Just Walk Out” retail tech at Amazon Go and a handful of airport-based convenience chains, Amazon is breaking out the big guns: Starbucks. We examine its latest move.
One of our ongoing areas of coverage and analysis is retail-as-a-service (RaaS). And one of the biggest players tackling this sector is the mighty Amazon. We examine its latest moves.
Affirm and Amazon just tossed a grenade into the crowd of competitors in the white-hot buy now, pay later space. The U.S. BNPL platform has
One trend we’ve been tracking is what we call the “great eCommerce rollup.” This reflects the emerging business model to buy up third-party Amazon marketplace sellers — otherwise know as FBA’s (or fulfilled by Amazon). We examine the latest.
One of the ongoing tech stories of the past few years is how Amazon continues to nip at the heels of the “duopoly.” And its working, considering Amazon’s latest ad market share and revenue growth figures. We examine.
Following Part I of this series, we move on to Amazon One, the company’s palm-reading technology to streamline the retail POS. Beyond its surface-level dynamics, how does this play into Amazon’s broader retail tech play?
We’ve been keeping an eye on the emerging advertising platform that Instacart has been not so quietly assembling. What caught our attention today is news
Look out Google and Facebook… Amazon has its eyes on your lunch. Amazon continues to pose a threat as a “duopoly” killer, the latest evidence coming from its 10 percent of U.S. digital ad spend. We examine.