Amazon’s plan to cut grocery prices at Whole Foods could ultimately drive more people to sign up for its Prime membership.

Amazon and Whole Foods Market expect to close their deal on Monday, promising discounts and integration with Prime.

A slew of quarterly earnings reports this week from a mixed bag of retailers has sent stocks soaring.

Cowen says Dick’s Sporting Goods will suffer as suppliers such as Nike and Under Armour increasingly sell directly to consumers online.

Sears reported a double-digit decline in comparable sales for the second quarter, citing a “retail environment [that] remained challenging.”

Wal-Mart will soon offer customers the ability to order hundreds of thousands of its products by voice with the help of Google.

While it renovates its Fifth Avenue store, Saks is experimenting with new ways to connect with customers.

Blue Apron’s IPO has been under scrutiny after Amazon-Whole Foods announced a potential merger, Recode reports.

Michael Kors recently revealed plans to buy London-based shoemaker Jimmy Choo for $1.2 billion, hoping to grow its luxury portfolio.

Goldman Sachs explains how store-based retailers can survive and thrive in an e-commerce era by adapting and using data to their advantage.

The move surprised many who expected GGP to pursue a sale after the CEO mentioned a wide gap between public and private markets back in May.

Amazon is making it easier for buyers to get refunds, but sellers are worried that they’re going to foot a bigger bill.

Hibbett Sports said it anticipates its comparable-store sales will fall about 10 percent in the fiscal second quarter.

The latest count from the Bureau of Labor Statistics shows there were 867,920 grocery cashiers in the U.S. in 2016.

Target guidance raises quarterly earnings forecast, citing better traffic in stores.