Ever wonder what Amazon would do when its purchase of Whole Foods finally won regulators’ approval? Well, we finally know. The Jeff Bezos show is now selling Amazon Echoes in the Whole Foods produce section. They’re the “Pick of the Season,” too!
Seth Rogen’s new animated film, Sausage Party, features grocery stores filled with produce that not only talk, but also have feelings—about being eaten alive. To see how real people would react to sentient produce, the comedian filled a grocery store with talking produce, and cameras, so your Friday morning will be a…
If you use Amazon’s grocery service, brace yourself for a price-hike: the you now need a $300 Prime Fresh subscription before you can get produce delivered to your door.
You might think you’re buying from small food producers at the store, but you’d be surprised at what companies are really pulling the strings. This chart reveals the big time food processors that own 92 of the most popular organic food brands.
Jeff Bezos wants to feed you. No, really: Amazon's latest venture is Prime Pantry, a service that allows you to have 45 pounds' worth of household essentials, in everyday sizes, shipped to your door for $6.
It's no surprise that we are not eating enough vegetables. But in how many different ways are we not eating our vegetables? We are not eating green vegetables. We are not eating orange vegetables. We are really not eating legumes.
Remember milkmen? Yeah, neither do I.
If you live in Seattle and use a Windows Phone 7 handset, you're one of about 40,000 people that can take advantage of Amazon's new AmazonFresh mobile application [Windows Marketplace].
Alan L. Haberman did not create the barcode, but he is considered by many to be the man who brought the technology to the marketplace. He sadly passed away this week at the age of 81.
Hoping to expand its web cornucopia, the Financial Times reports Amazon is planning a home grocery delivery service. Between FreshDirect and other delivery services, competition's stiff, but there will never be too many ways to be fed by the internet.
Ikan's how people have been expecting to shop from home "in the future" pretty much forever. You scan the barcode of your old peanut butter jar at the Wi-Fi-connected terminal and it gets added to your online shopping cart. From there, you can have it delivered by your "preferred retailer," pick it up all ready to go…