The country’s first “everything store” has lost 96% of its market value since it went public in 2003.
Walmart acquired the lingerie company Bare Necessities, which lists “crotchless panties” as one of its top styles.
A Canadian judge granted Estée Lauder’s request to remove Brandon Truaxe from the company for “causing irreparable harm to Deciem’s business.”
Up to 500,000 Google+ accounts were potentially affected by the data breach, the company said Monday.
These deals are too good to be true — an $80 dual-cable charger on sale for $17.95 and a pair of $359 wireless earbuds on sale for $29.99.
The new wage applies to more than 250,000 Amazon and Whole Foods employees as well as the more than 100,000 temporary employees it will hire for the upcoming holiday season.
It had $20 kitchen mittens resembling dog paws, $16 USB cables, a corn kernel stripper for $7.99, a $15 mug that reads “Believe in yourself.” Oh, and some Alexa stuff.
An analysis of Nike purchases shows that the brand’s polarizing campaign featuring Colin Kaepernick was a sound business move.
A federal court granted Juul Labs a temporary restraining order and froze the PayPal accounts of the companies selling the fakes.
Amazon's market capitalization hit $1 trillion on Tuesday, becoming the second publicly traded US company to cross that milestone after Apple.
More than 1 million children were victims of identity fraud in 2017. But two new federal laws could help address this problem.
It’s the first holiday season without Toys ‘R’ Us, and big-box retailers are competing to snatch up the toy store’s abandoned market share.
Facial recognition cameras are scanning faces at hundreds of retail stores to catch shoplifters before they steal. But everyday shoppers are often unaware that their faces are being scanned.
A member of Congress slammed the company in a letter to Jeff Bezos for selling products that promoted "hateful and racist ideologies."
Vapes might go up in smoke.
Video recorded last week outside Amazon's facility near Madrid shows police arresting protesters, hitting one man with a baton, and kneeing another to the ground as they arrest him.
"Amazon selling Nazi propaganda just shows that the company has grown too big to effectively regulate itself."
Prime members worldwide purchased more than 100 million products during Prime Day, making it the biggest sales day in Amazon's history.
When people went to Amazon.com, they saw text that read, "Sorry something went wrong on our end."