Rumors persist that Amazon wants to enter health care big time. I say bring it on.
I presume that a phrase like "master plan" is supposed to be at least a little scary. I'm not scared.
It's a great voice and those Arby's commercials are, once again, really good.
"Empirical research reveals three big problems with how patents are vetted."
I think the most amazing thing in the piece is this:
Speed is particularly essential for one-hour deliveries, as most of the 60-minute window may be needed for travel — especially here in New York, with its unpredictable traffic and public transportation jams.
"Urgent care clinics have taken off in the past decade — and it shows that health care businesses acting like Amazon will gain an edge"
"Why is it that when I walk into a restaurant or store where I'm spending $15, I'm often treated better than when I go to a doctor's office where I'll easily spend $150?"
Good question. An Amazon-type approach--whether by Amazon or not--could well improve matters.
"She loves spending time with her son and daughters," Tortorella said, adding that Cook is "as mentally sharp as ever."
Three more reasons why many Americans don't trust the mass media as much as they used to.
Related: a brief recounting of how the reporting on the effects of Amazon acquiring Whole Foods was clearly superficial and credulous.
"The private-equity firm that saved Arby's is making a $2.9 billion bet that it can do the same for Buffalo Wild Wings"
Those Arby's ads are probably the best I've seen in the last ten years. If they can produce ads as good for Buffalo Wild Wings, I think they'll succeed.